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tv   FOX and Friends Sunday  FOX News  March 11, 2012 6:00am-10:00am EDT

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>> good morning, everybody, yes, it's very early. it's sunday, march 11th, here is what happens. rick santorum bounces back and trouncing mitt romney in kansas and romney collected delegates from wyoming to guam. is the g.o.p. race neck and neck? we crunch the the numbers for you. >> dave: president obama says america is back on track. wait until you hear how much you're paying for everyday items, milk, boy could i use in my coffee. >> alisyn: we have some. >> dave: and bread and filling your gas tank, are you feeling any relief? >> not this morning. plus, an ear mark for ear marks, and get government funding for a government waste museum. can they get the money?
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>> i get it. >> do you follow me? >> i am, i am, it's fascinating, see this to believe it. >> all they need is a lobby. "fox & friends" starts right now. ♪ >> yeah, buddy! >> that gets you out of bed with hilary duff. >> clayton: turn the clocks ahead this morning or they automatically. >> dave: you know who is trouble, the coffee people did not spring forward and the crew is actually asleep. >> alisyn: so are we all. >> clayton: thank you for waking up with us on this sunday morning. >> alisyn: if you even went to bed. it's hard to know at this hour, but we've lost an hour and later, we'll talk about how you should be grateful you lost an hour and relieve the
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things you don't like doing, now you have an excuse. one of the things you're looking forward to giving up because you don't have an extra hour. and e-mail us. how long will take you to set your clock ahead. there will be a house in the clock. oven. >> dave: microwave every time. >> clayton: blinking hour behind for six months. >> alisyn: or until the time changes back again. >> clayton: until the fall. >> dave: meanwhile, we start with politics this morning and rick santorum had a big saturday. dominating the kansas caucuses, there were 40 delegates up for grabs. some minor victories for mitt romney, though, making the count closer, but check out kansas, no one really played there other than rick santorum and romney and gingrich and paul, i don't know if they, any of them paid a visit there. rick santorum dominates that state and majority of those 40 delegates. you mentioned 33 or so may go to rick santorum and once they dole them out and mentioned the other wins on saturday though for mitt romney, and
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so, in guam, and mary anna islands and 44% of the vote to rick santorum's 27. so he got 7 delegates, romney did out of wooim, out of 12 possible and go out on a limb and say that the g.o.p. voters are still divided, because, in all of the-- >> be careful out there. >> alisyn: on this, you heard it here first, okay? because the primaries and caucuses do have the wildly disparity outcomes is pretty fascinating and that allows all the candidates to say they're still going to stay in the race. and here is how san form sizes up what's going on. >> and starts to say, well, looks like the economy is getting better. you know, the economy may be getting better and republicans
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may lose their edge on the issue and that's the only issue in the case that may or may not be the case, we don't know. that's point, we don't know what the big issue of the day is when it comes to national security. they remain the dominant issue, iran on the precipice of getting a nuclear weapon and israel feeling increasingly isolated by this administration. president obama said at apac this week that he had israel's back the next day i went there and said, no, you have turned your back on israel. >> clayton: making a case there are other major issues in this race. mitt romney though has a pretty sizable delegate lead at this point. all he though when you add up the math is looks like this thing could go until june. here is how it breaks down at this hour and these are projected delegate counts right now, mitt romney out there with 454 delegates to top the field. >> dave: rick santorum, second with 217. you see gingrich and paul a
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distant fourth. and interesting poll from rasmussen, regardless who you support, 80% of republican voters do think that romney is the guy that gets the nomination. the head to heads, according to rasmussen, and romney leading obama by 5 points, we had not seen that as of late and santorum evening leading him by a point and around that margin of error. >> alisyn: as we've said, all the candidates say they're going to soldier on, they are he' going on because he they got delegates, particularly newt gingrich who has avowed to go to the convention and thinks that this week is going to be huge for him because these are the southern primaries coming up. alabama and mississippi and he believes that he will win one or both of those. he thinks from georgia and he thinks he's heard with his grit eating credentials, he has his pulse of the southern
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voters then. >> clayton: it's interesting because a couple of his aides have come out on the record to reporters, look, we've got to win on tuesday and wrap this up on tuesday, they're not giving their names to the press, saying this is do or die for newt gingrich on tuesday, here is how he thinks it will play on tuesday and needs people's help. >> and i need your help the next few days, because if we can win here on tuesday, i think by wednesday morning, we'll be back in a brand new race once again. [applaus [applause] >> it will probably be the 9th time we've had a change of, you know, momentum. >> what a crowd, i'm really impressed! >> not be anybody left in wall never seen-- >> a change of shirt. >> a great chance down south and clearly's anyone's game. >> and as we've seen in some of the polls, people say he
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ekes out a win in alabama and mississippi and it's hard any path to the nomination to the 1144 for any of the other candidates. there's 110 up for grabs on tuesday and ali mentioned alabama and mississippi and hawaii and american samoa, a lot of delegates there. >> alisyn: we have our political panel to talk how, why mitt romney might be playing well in the south when you think that massachusetts person is antithetical to the south culturally, why he does seem to be resonating there. and we'll talk about that. gingrich attended five campaign events in alabama, a different shirt for each, i love that. >> clayton: a shirt in dothan and popped by the wal-mart. and the rasmussen poll, one thing mentioned was the 80% in the poll, mentioning potential republican voters voting for
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him. >> and be the nominee and that's the reluctance in the south and how well romney is playing in alabama and mississippi, they may want to vote for rick santorum, but in the back of their heads, mitt romney is going to be the nominee, so, maybe i go and pull the lever for the guy that's probably going to get the nomination and therefore be the most likely to beat president obama. >> alisyn: that's the challenge, do you vote your heart and convention or who you think has the best chance and that's the challenge and what the candidates are saying, it's time to vote your heart, and all of them think they stand a chance if the voters do that. let's talk about the economy, dave. >> dave: let's do that. >> alisyn: the president says it's improving, but there are tell tale signs it's not today. >> dave: here is how the president prefers to spin it it. >> the key now, our job now is to keep this economic engine churning. the we can't go back to the same policies that got us into this mess. we can't go back to an economy that was weakened by
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outsourcing and bad debt and phony financial profits. we've got to have an economy that's built to last. and that starts with american manufacturing and it starts with you. >> so, who is to blame? you know, when you-- >> our notes. >> clayton: yeah, i've got pictures of eggs and milk this morning. >> alisyn: and a lot of that. a lot of numbers coming up so we have our facts out, go. >> clayton: grab your character later. liston this, new york post broke this down this morning as to how it lays out. here is gas prices, 3.79 a gallon. much higher than we're used to paying, filled up yesterday on my little car and i couldn't believe how much i forked over in the little car. >> dave: 92 for me $92 for the big ole s.u.v. >> alisyn: we're familiar with gasoline. let's talk about food. this is a big problem as well, food prices, they're up
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significantly. nationally, milk is up 9.9%, almost 10%. coffee, which obviously is the fuel that drives all of our engines, as well, up 4% basically, eggs 9.5, bread 4.8 and beef has had the highest, it's only going up, 10.2%. >> dave: the point being is this how you gauge the economy and how far we have come that the engine is beginning to get moving. do you feel with the unemploynt rate the gas prices is that, grocery store, is that how you indicate how the economy has bounced back? >> peanut butter 47% increase, that's a trick. >> i love peanut butter. >> because i like almond butter he. >> and here is a staple of my diet, ben and jerry's vanilla ice cream, that's part of a balanced breakfast. >> you're in trouble. >> dave: they have to pay for the money that they gave to occupy wall street. >> alisyn: we're joking about it and in this country people
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having a hard time living paycheck to paypaycheck, it wil be a problem, but globally food prices are up and globally a bigger problem because riots and protests. >> dave: what's going to happen here if the coffee doesn't come soon, riots and protests. >> alisyn: you'll be picketing outside by yourself, dave briggs, we'll look forward to that. >> dave: you haven't seen chris chulo mad. >> clayton: true, it's rare. >> alisyn: let's get the rest of your headlines and tell you what else is happening. an air strike killed a palestinian boy in the gaza strip. cross border violence continued. the worst than in more than a year. and six israelis were injured after rockets were fired into southern israel and palestinian officials say 17 people have died since friday and believe the clash disrupted over an israeli attack and tied to the
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terrorist organization. and the looking for four fishermen disappearing nearly 24 hours. disappeared off the washington state and they've spot add damaged life boat and no signs of any people. the fishing vest sell they were on. the scecelia. and they will not represent weeks anymore, under the rules of the act they are forbidden from billing the clients more. a 25% fee off the city's 680 million dollar settlement and one advocate says the firm led first respondenters who are now sick, believed they were protected and should do so pro
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bono. here comes another solar storm headed our way and this shows the flare erupting off of the sun's surface on friday, that does look dangerous. and scientists say that the charged particles reach the earth as early as today. and they're known to wreak havoc on satellite and communications system and just like thursday, this is expected minimal effect. the cool part it could result in a brilliant display of northern lights tonight. >> you know, gps units, too, if you get lost on a regular basis, do not leave the house, the solar flares will affect you. >> alisyn: i'm going straight home after the show, that won't be a problem. . >> dave: rick reichmuth life with us down in south carolina this morning, with a very special story. good morning to you, most of the night spring forward in
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the dark down there? >> yeah, it's going to be dark for a little while. dave, before you go here,en i know you're not going to pay attention once i start talking. how was your lunch. >> dave: the penguin port was freezing, takes your breath away, i believe at 7:30 eastern time we'll show you a clip and next year, i want you with me. >> i'm with you, we're going somewhere cold, where there's ice in the water. >> dave: maine. >> i would have been with you, but hopped a flight to south carolina, there's a great new indication working on a number of things, including helping some of our returning soldiers find jobs and cleaning up beaches across the eastern seaboard, trying to make it the cleanest seaboard and educate us all on ways to make the seaboard states clean as well. lots of stories coming up here
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and so many of these beaches get littered with plastic objects at that hurt the animals and we'll have somebody from the charleston aquarium. and a great organization. the more of that all morning long. let's look at the weather picture, there's quite a bit of weather going on in a number of ways. people who don't think they want winter, we never really had winter. and two-thirds are going to feel like spring and plan your days offer the next few days, because it's going to be beautiful. take a look at the radar picture he though, the eastern seaboard looking great today. talking about a very, very nice day. and we're going to see lots of sunshine, but then we have some troubles across the central part of the country and could see severe weather across parts of arkansas, a tornado or through today. very careful there. and the threat for continued flooding in across parts of the southern planes as very heavy rain continues to fall. across the west we're talking
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clear skies and southern parts, a series of wet storms moving in from northern california to washington and 7 to 8 inches of rain and across the higher, higher elevations and quite a bit of snow and the avalanches continues as well. alisyn, back to you. >> alisyn: we'll look to seeing you when the sun is one. g.o.p. candidates are hitting the trail hard in the south. especially front runner mitt romney. >> good morning, y'all. good to be with you. i got started right this morning with a biscuit and some cheesy grits, i tell you, delicious. >> alisyn: is his new found southern charm actually appealing to the voters? joining us for a fair and balanced debate, fox news contributor dolly cohen and-- >> good morning, y'all. i mean, wow, that's strange. >> alisyn: it's great stuff and janine i want to start with you, obviously, he's putting on his southern again tillty, nobody thinks he
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really says y'all, but he's trying and guess what it's working. in mississippi let me pull up a poll. the latest polls in mississippi do show mitt romney ahead. he has 35% there, to newt gingrich's 27%, rick santorum 27%, ron paul 6%. how can a michigan massachusetts guy be playing so well in mississippi? >> that's what makes politics so amazing. you have santorum the social conservative and gingrich from georgia and paul. and time will tell, that's what makes politics so exciting. >> alisyn: unpredictability. >> i agree great things about the race this year, one poll one day, one the next and then election results come out and they are he' different. it seems to be wherever we are in the country, north shall south, east or west, nobody is quite sold on mitt romney.
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anybody loves them. if they vote for him, it's begrudging, at least we know that the people of guam likes him and seems beloved in guam. but look, you know, in the south, mitt romney has consistently struggled to win voters who earn under $100,000 a year, middle class, working class, lower class voters, right. consistently struggled with anybody who identifies himself as an evangelical and these are the voters who matter in the south and certainly are going to matter most in the election. and they're splitting the vote, but ultimately, he's not cleaning up the way he should be. >> alisyn: and before we give is to him. in alabama newt gingrich says he's the rightful owner of these states. is at 30% and rick santorum up his heels 29%, mitt romney right on his heels at 28% and ron paul at 7%.
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i mean, newt gingrich he's from georgia, rightfully he should be popping up, and what's going on. >> well, evidently he's not really clicking with the voters in that area. >> alisyn: why not? >> it could be his message or lack of message. but, on the flip side we're looking at romney who is-- he has experience in business and providing jobs and what it's going to boil down to. who will be the best candidate for the country. look the at the fact that 44% of the voters are strongly opposed to obama's jobs progress so far, his performance, so we're looking at someone who is going to be able to take obama out. look at the economy, look at unemployment. it's only at 8.3% and it should be much better, but there's so much uncertainty right now in the environment under president obama that. >> is that what you see,
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romney is so strong in business that-- >> and the longer that the primary is going on, the better barack obama, president obama is faring against any one of the candidates. what's happening in the republican primary you have a base. but the only thing they're fired up about is anybody, but president obama. that's what they should be be fired up about. and they can't get behind anybody. we're all, mitt romney should eventually be the republican nominee. and for all of his gaffes and rick santorum out of the mainstream and the republicans have yet to decide on anyone and dividing a third, a third, a third between the choices. >> what's going on right now is that the candidates are still being vetted. unlike president obama, who was not fully vetted, we're still here-- >> this protracted primary that sally is alluding to.
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do you think it's harmful to the nominee. >> the infighting is not good. we want to hear what they're going to do about the policies best for the economy, best for jobs, and as we speak right now, i think a lot of americans want a president who is going to grow the economy. you don't demonize the fossil fuel industry and you don't impose regulations on the fossil fuel industry that provides 85% of our energy and hundreds of thousands of jobs, you don't do that. >> when we get to the general election, they'll talk about 22 straight months of private sector job growth and the fact that domestic job growth is up higher than ever. the real thing, republicans don't want to get to the general election because they don't want to run against president obama's record which they admit is looking better and better by the minute. >> who wins this week in the south. who wins alabama. >> hard to say, but we'll see. i'm keeping my eye on everything. and anything is possible. >> yes, this election has proved that anything is
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possible. and thanks so much, ladies, for getting up an hour earlier, for knowing to come in an hour earlier. >> no coffee. >> alisyn: all right. outside, a grass roots momentum. >> we're very experienced. >> alisyn: sally and denene, thanks so much. >> dave: need coffee. >> clayton: what's meant to control crowds. the marines testing a new n nonlegal ray gun and rick reich mousse testing. >> to we get to shoot. >> no kidding because you lost an hour of sleep and next, things you won't mind having less time to do. did you get all that? and we'll share what we won't mess coming up. ♪
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>> all right. welcome back. see that clock? anybody have a been? it's daylight saving time today and if you didn't realize that. at 2 a.m. on most of the east coast of course-- >> do i hear snoring? >> set your clock ahead and for two o'clock jump ahead to 3 a.m. and certain companies that don't deal with it, arizona. >> dave: arizona. >> clayton: parts of indiana don't have to. >> alisyn: for the rest of you, here is our message, you just lost an hour of your life. okay? that's what we're waking up to tell you, you've lost an hour of your life, but it could be a good thing this morning,
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because it's one hour less to do something you don't like. >> dave: say again, one hour less to do something you don't like. so this is' one thing you don't have to do today. >> clayton: that could be your excuse. >> alisyn: yes. >> clayton: honey, will you do this later today. >> alisyn: i have one hour less. >> dave: i finally understand those questions. >> alisyn: and let he me show you my example. i have one hour less to work out and not going to the gym. not doing it today because i have the perfect excuse. >> clayton: our producer before the show is is the thing we would miss and i said the same thing you did, working out. >> alisyn: working out? >> i said no, ali said that. but one thing. >> dave: i enjoy. >> clayton: dave is a three hour guy. and wasting time playing with my gadgets. >> alisyn: you love playing with your gadgets. >> clayton: there's a lot of time scrolling through and do nothing. if i could focus and do some meaningful things. >> dave: do you know what he
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was doing during the the break. >> alisyn: scrolling through. >> clayton: don't talk about what you did during the break. >> dave: i went rogue. what i would not miss, honey, i'm sorry i don't have time today to clean the garage. she's been asking me and today is not time, i have one less hour in my day and don't have time. >> alisyn: i hear you. >> and benjamin franklin. >> alisyn: we want to know what you today will be grateful you have a less hour to do this morning. >> clayton: and also, i think pet peeves and call them out in you live in a local area if they spell of daylight savings with an s. call in, there's no s. >> alisyn: we would never make that mistake, never, ever. >> dave: on a graphic. >> clayton: never. >> alisyn: and we're going to show you for this segment. never. >> dave: we would not, other
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news organizations. >> alisyn: the u.s. military showing the brand new crowd control instrument and protect the ships from pirates. the brave peter doocy volunteering to test it out. >> clayton: no, he was not the guy shooting it, right, peter? you were being shot at. >> reporter: that's correct and believe it or not the technology isn't new, but the military says this system is state of the art and you'll see here in a second, it's tough to visually see how the system works, but you'll get a good idea where nonlethal technology is going. you didn't see it, hear it or smell it, but to make unruly mobs do this. >> oh! >>. >> the defense department denial system. the nonlethal system use today control crowds and security perimeters and keep pirates at bay. it could be a game changer.
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>> shoot first and ask questions later. normally, you can't do that. they say it's not radioactive not a microwave and it's a man sized beams, up to a thousand meters away, designed to get the subject, whoever is standing on the x, really, really hot so that they move. it's about 50 degrees out here right now, but i just felt like it was about a thousand and i've never been inside a tub that anybody dropped a hair dryer in, but i imagine that's what it feels like. after 1.5 second, 1/6400th of my skin, but they say no risks. >> there's no cancer rufshgs or risks to a fetus or
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reproductive capabilities it's just heat. >> there is a drawback. >> we are through the air and relatively line of sight. line of sight with targets. >> a prototype costs 10 million dollars and there are no plans to deploy one anytime soon. >> marine base quantico in virginia, peter doocy, fox n news. (laughter) >> and this system is legal and it's compliant and haven't been any orders for it to deploy yet. >> alisyn: you're a brave man, peter doocy, that was-- >> did you sign a waiver. >> reporter: i did. >> three pages long. >> dave: and twitches all day long. >> reporter: i'm good. >> clayton: you'll have eczema for the rest of your life. dry skin i'll he know why now. >> reporter: i'm telling you guys while you're hit with it it's like somebody's got a hot iron on your entire front. you step away and your heart
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is racing, because it's an unnatural and jarring, but as soon as you step away it's done. >> alisyn: and if you pregnant there would have been no risk to your fetus during that exercise. >> reporter: i'm not pregnant, i'd like to announce on "fox & friends" i'm not pregnant. >> alisyn: all right. there was some question. >> clayton: peter, i've been waiting for this technology and we've seen it. >> alisyn: is that what that is. >> clayton: exactly what that is. >> alisyn: i can't wait to see that again in our next hour. in the meantime we have headlines for you, get to the news, former u.n. secretary-general kofi annan is set to meet again with the assad. and a special enjoy to at that country is looking for answers after several proposals to assad yesterday all then in an effort to stop the bloodshed plaguing syria for nearly a year. and we're sold that president assad was not receptive to that proposal and assad's
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government accused of killing 9,000 protesters in the last year. something that assad denies. a search for an armed suspect is now over in washington state and police arrested 34-year-old steven kravitz accused of stabbing a judge and shooting a sheriff's deputy in front of a courthouse. police found the 34-year-old at his mother's house in olympia and she reportedly called authorities to tell them where he was. and at the hearing on the incident. police believe kravitz called her for a ride out of the area after the attack and both victims are doing okay now. it's been one year since the massive earthquake and tsunami devastated japan. ♪ memorial ceremonies were planned across the country and people took part in a moment of silent and the exact moment the earthquake struck.
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a lot of people lost their homes and sparked the nuclear crisis. and three reactors at fukushima nuclear plant. a colorado couple calling their trip to hawaii to celebrate their 50th anniversary a note mayor. massive flooding left them stranded at the airport for hours and eventually all flights canceled prompting airport security to kick them out into the storm. >> either you remove yourself or i will call the hawaiian police and have you removed. and we all looked at each other, knowing now, we may face jail time standing here? this is unbelievable. >> this is unreal. >> shocked, shocked. >> where are we at? >> the youngs said they were stuck in the rain until a good samaritan saw them standing outside and drove them to a red cross shelter and they since received an apology from hawaii's lt. governor.
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>> terrible. >> and big night conference tournaments. louisville facing off against an old foe for the east championship in madison square garden and cardinals taking a quick lead over cincinnati with 24-14 lead at the half and bearcats missed 11 of their first 12 shots from the field, but it was close, came down the stretch at cinsi came within four points and less than three minutes left, and louisville won the title. and pitino headed back to the tourney for six straight beers. the bears looking for the first big 12 title and drives the rim, lays it in. later in the half. baylor down 7, a three-point play puts them within four in the second half. missouri, biggest lead in 14 incidents. >> missouri wins 90-75, and
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capturing their second big 12 tournament title as they prepare to leave for the sec. folks are furious at mizzou, but powerhouse arizona, in the final minutes. cu up 4 and brown, former arizona coach. and check out the dunk, clayton! >> that's late in the game and a tight ball game. where is the zone a defense? nowhere to be found. they had a shot, but can't get it to go and the colorado buffalos, my alma mater, win in the pac-12 tournament final. they are headed to the big dance, a that's their first tournament final since 1990. the and i even brought along a
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cu hat for clayton and you wore the gold tie and the black suit and i'll give you that. you know, pitt, they're not going to the big dance, but colorado is. >> and this is a buffalo. >> dave: go ahead, go ahead, don it, yeah, buddy. >> clayton: no, i can't do it. >> dave: there we go. i didn't see that coming. >> clayton: and duke lost last night. >> dave: i forgot to mention that. >> alisyn: diversionary tactic, i'm familiar with it. >> dave: thank you for bringing that up. >> clayton: rick reichmuth back me up on that and south carolina. dave likes to actually have two teams, so when one doesn't make it into the playoffs, he always has another one then, it's brilliant. >> it's genius, a good idea, except colorado beat arizona dave. >> dave: a bummer for you, brother, sorry. >> i know it. hey, guys, still, we're out
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here in south carolina attle foley beach. our veterans as they return from battle, as well as cleaning up the beaches. and the ceo of this organization, tell me about part of this need that they have right now when it comes to finding equipment. obviously, unemployment is high across the ranks, but especially high amongst our returning soldiers? >> that's correct, and right now, it's currently approaching 30% for those under the age of 24 and downsizi downsizing, even no the unemployment rate is starting to fall, it's increasing for veterans. >> it's a problem. and with another organization, you see another need, the beaches have a lot of debris built on them and you're combining these two. >> what we plan to do, acqui
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acquire-- each will represent a different branch of the service and looking for sponsors for each house boat and move up and down the coast, and each veteran work 120 days on boat and do beach cleanups, do some pr work on the weekends and make public appearances. >> the reason why the house boats are important, people can't necessarily drive to the beaches and there's a lot of inlets and 'causeways that need cleaning up? >> that's correct, when the sunrises right behind us here, we'll see morris island, a large island, close to a thousand acres and it's not accessible by island-- or by car and only way to get there is by boat. >> when i was grog up, we talk about the six-pack rings to cut them so birds couldn't get in and hurt themselves. you're saying that the bottle caps are dangerous to sea animals now? >> yeah, that's correct. and the bottle caps are very hard and what they'll do, they'll end up moving down
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into the intestines of the animals and clog the animal and everything behind the animal consumes behind it, and it will not be dissolved in the body and as a result they end up starving to death. >> multi-purpose here for this organization, we'll be with you and more guests all morning long. thanks for what you're doing here and temperatures this week, climbing and a lot of people at spring break, i can tell you going out with the beaches, and get the bottle caps into a secure place, back to you inside. >> thanks, rick. >> thanks. >> and getting in at this hour. >> as a senator he was critical. president george w. bush's stance on the iraq war and now he's calling out the g.o.p. candidates for beating the drums of war while lacking experience. and can he have it both ways? >> plus, once set off major bieber fever. why one man isn't laughing
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>> welcome back. a high chase coming to an end overnight. a suspect. yeah, the suspect in the white truck spinning out of control and into a light post after being rear-ended by a police cruiser. he gets out of the truck and then on to the ground and no word yet why he was running from police there. and a dallas plan can thank justin bieber for keeping him up all night and bieber sent fans into a frenzy when he tweeted a phone number.
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and the problem it wasn't his and a question mark in the place of last digit. thousands of followers filled in the blank and kept dialing kent instead. a random guy named kent. 15 minutes of fame. >> dave: i fell for that one. i was angry. president obama hitting back as his critics, facing from the g.o.p. rivals over iran. >> what's said on the campaign trail, and those folks don't have a the lot of responsibilities. they're not commander-in-chief. >> but in 2008. running for president, and then candidate obama took a very different tone toward the bush administration's war in iraq. >> this war, that finishes, our standing in the world, our military and economy and resources we need to confront the challenges. >> joining us now is retired navy seal, leif babbin, also
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the husband of fox news channel anchor "happening now", jenna lee. i have to mention the record, a former navy seal and served three tours in iraq, a silver star, two brondz stars and impressive. good to have you here. the president, can he have it both ways? >> well, this is definitely election year politicking, no question. i think what the clip you just ran of candidate obama talking about preserving precious resources for the challenges of the 21st century, we're there. iran with a nuclear weapon is one of the major challenges that we're facing, and we need to confront that. >> dave: but if you, as a then senator candidate, criticize the president and while you're in the oval office say, unless you're in the oval office, you really can't know what it's like to have this responsibility. or you don't have this type of
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experience. in terms of the criticism, is that fair for him to basically straddle the fence then? >> that certainly sees a little, a little hypocritical in my view. but, i think the bigger issue here is that, it's-- it's election year politicking on a serious issue that's very, very grave consequences and we say that we're not going to allow iran to have a nuclear weapon. what are we going to do to prevent that from happening? and we seem to be saying, you know, saying all options are on the table in the manner that's coming from the white house, and so they're really giving the green light to the iranians to continue on with a nuclear program that we don't have the stomach to take them on in a difficult fight. >> well, you now run a leadership consulting firm as a leader. what should be president be saying? what can we do? he told the atlantic he's fot bluffing when it comes to iran
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developing a nuclear weapon? what can he say? >> i think it's not what he says, but what he does that's more important. >> what should he do? >> and our rhetoric is really irrelevant. it's the actions, if we are it were up to me i would be pushing multiple battle groups to the persian gulf. i would be strengthening, and solidifying our position with israel in a move that puts iran on edge to think, wow, they mean what they say. i think that's our only hope preventing them from getting nuclear weapons. >> are there similarity between iran and iraq-- ? >> i think the biggest similarity in meyer view is that we're relying on intelligence to a tremendous degree and proved to have burned us a bit in iraq and so, some something that the president was critical of. awe nonwe're relying on intelligence to tell us up to
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the second when iran is going to be nuclear weapon capable nation and that to me is pretty serious. >> dave: entirely on intelligence. as we learned from admiral mike mullen this past week we have zero communications with iran and haven't since the 70's, nothing coming in terms of a dialog, it's all about intelligence. thank you for being here and thanks for serving. coming up, community service not good enough. when it's done at a church, a high school student found out that the hard way, she's now suing the school district so it doesn't happen to any other student. she shares the story coming up. then, an ear mark for ear marks, that's exactly what one couple is trying to do, get government funding, for government waste museum. wrap your head around that one. got to see it to believe it. [ engine revs ]
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>> and they wanted to shine a light on some of the pet projects and get the green light on capitol hill. pitching an outrageous deal of their own and now a couple's quest to get an ear mark from congress, forget this, and a museum of government waste. >> and looking to try and get an ear mark, except-- >> he knew he didn't have the money or connections to actually get it. in the process, he'd be able to see what really goes on behind all of those closed doors in washington and the best part was the ear mark trend. >> and the government waste. (laughter) >> and laughing at that one. joining us now is one of the film makers behind this. ellen hubbard. nice to see you. >> hey, clayton, thanks for having he me. >> clayton: how in the world
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did this start? i guess five years in the making, so we go back to the bush administration, earmarks, a long, long history in washington. how did it start? >> yeah, well, if you have any recollection of earmarks, five years ago was the heyday, think bridge to nowhere. at the time my husband and i would read these stories and like everybody else, groan. they would give more and more earmarks to museums. there was a glass museum in washington. a teapot museum, a prison museum, a mom museum and we'd try to get the anti-earmark ear marks. >> clayton: take me through the the process, you were making phone calls, am i right and trying to solicit congress to get this money, how did that go? >> yeah, well, i'm not going to reveal the results because that's the point of watching the film, but that was the
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purpose of our quest was really to get inside closed doors on capitol hill. i mean, the first thing that you realize as a regular season, is that you really don't have much access in washington unless you have some money unless you're wealthy or you hire a lobbyist and that's something everybody will tell you early on, you need to become a part of the process if there's any hope of getting anything done in washington. >> you know, when we were talking about it this morning and on the couch, create a museum of government waste, you know, is almost takes awe few seconds to realize, wait a second. we're going to build a museum and put infrastructure in place about government waste. is that some of the response you got from members of congress, we'll have a meeting with you and maybe give you money and wait a second, this is a little bit ridiculous? >> yeah, you know, i wish more of them would have had that attitude. now, i certainly don't want to give the impression that we met with, you know, dozens of members of congress, because like i said. it's difficult for a regular season to come face-to-face
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with a congressman unless you attend a high level fundraiser and pay, you know, $2500. which we did. at some point during the process, but, i mean, it's just, it's really interesting to walk in the door and tell them you have a ridiculous earmark, but the second you tell them that you have a wealthy backer, which at the time we did, then the conversation quickly shifts from what's is your ear mark to how we're getting it done and i'm not kidding. that's what happens. >> and ellen, keep us in touch with the progress on this, can't wait to see the film when it's ready and is it out right now? >> it's not. we're in the final stages of editing and asking folks if they agree with our mission and we'd like to try to open the doors and if you go to our website, museum of government they can help us do that. >> thanks so much, ellen, we look forward to it it. >> thanks, clayton. >> eric holder going on the
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n.y.p.d. and should they help in fighting the war on terror. stay with us. ok, guys-- what's next ? chocolate lemonade ? susie's lemonade... the movie. or... we make it pink ! with these 4g lte tablets, you can do business at lightning-fast spes. we'll take all the strawberries, dave. you got it, kid. we have a winner. we're definitely gonna need another one. small sinesses that want to grow use 4g lte technology from verizon. i wonder how she does it. that's why she's the boss. because the small business with the best tecology rules.
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... you'll want to get up and go. >> good morning, everyone, it's sunday, march 11th. i'm alisyn camerota. rick santorum following the yell he low brick road it a big win in kansas and mitt romney collects delegates of his own and no clear winner in the g.o.p. race for nomination. we'll break down the latest numbers for you. >> and a high school student kicked out of the national honor society because she did her community service at her church. now, she's suing to make sure it doesn't happen to anyone else and sharing her story with "fox & friends" coming up. >> clayton: and do you have trouble figuring out what your boss wants? >> yes. >> for a while, yes, not in the long run. >> and that's the entire run-- >> what do you want? >> what do you want, mr. pip.
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turns out you're not alone. most americans don't know what they're supposed to do at the office. we'll break down the new study for you. "fox & friends" continues right now. that first hour. ♪ >> good morning, everybody, if you're just waking up, you're an hour late. it is daylight saving time and we're been on for an hour. yes, you lost an hour of your life today, but we're going to tell you why that's great. >> dave: a snort. >> alisyn: or a cow. >> the next three hours, clayton couldn't answer this question, i wake up with an iphone, alarm clock if it's not my children. how do you set your alarm to wake up at 2:45 a.m. and tell me how you wake up at
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2:45 a.m. >> clayton: during daylight saving time it's a black hole. >> dave: at the two it it moves to three. >> clayton: at two it moves to three. set it for 2:45. it it doesn't exist and all of these people that killed me on twitter for asking that question, we cannot answer it it. >> what are you did. >> dave: no, i can't figure it out. >> alisyn: it's giving me a three hour headache. >> clayton: we'll talk to vf akaku here. >> dave:. >> alisyn: and rick santorum wants 33 of the nonproportional delegates and won 51% and calls it a landslide. >> clayton: they weren't going to compete and they realized it was santorum country and the polling was way, way out there. but it would seem like a wash. the delegates he picked up there.
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33 perhaps in kansas he'll get out of 40. seems like a wash because romney ended up cleaning up across the island, virgin islands, marianna's, guam, and 7 there as well. sort of washes it out and if you combine the delegates between gingrich, santorum and paul, romney is still well in the lead. >> dave: that's why the proportional delegates is making this thing draw out longer and longer, it's hard to get a huge win. and rick santorum talking about kansas, that it's about a lot more than the economy. >> you hear now the media circus say well, looks like the economy is getting better, you know, the economy may be getting better and republicans may lose their edge on that issue. that was the on issue in this race, that may or may not be the case, that's the point. we don't know what the big issue of the day is going to be when it comes to national security. it may be the dominant issue. and national security was iran
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on the precipice of getting a nuclear well and israel feeling increasingly isolated by this administration. president obama said at apac this week, that he has israel's back. the next day i went there and said, no, you have turned your back on israel. >> alisyn: and obviously, rick santorum to point out that the election isn't only just about the economy for a couple of reasons and people think that mitt romney is strongest in business as the economy is turning around and he has to talk about the other issues in which he is drawn. >> clayton: and i'm talking about the map and add up. look at the bottom three. newt gingrich, ron paul and romney has more than those three combined. >> dave: and sarah palin talked about going rogue, we're only-- i break it down on by white
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board, only it's a paper. the dths awarded total so far are 829. of the more than 2200 of total delegates awarded we're only 36% has been doled out. it's not over. there's a long way to go. we're only 36% of the way through the delegates and romney we showed you 454 and he's only 40% of the 1144 he needs. rick santorum is only 19% of where he needs to go. there's 110 up for grabs on tuesday. >> wait a minute, were you doing math at this hour? >> i was and i even have my own little-- we have ipads. >> the white boards. >> and that was ambitious for you at that hour. >> it was, when i wake up an hour early, it gets going, baby. >> good to know. >> and okay. we'll do headlines now. >> thank you for that intro, thank you for at that seamless intro, clayton. >> i was going to comment, i
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thought, keeping the train moving. >> let's do it and headlines, what news is happening, the worst violence between israel and the gaza strip in nearly a year. air strikes killed a 12-year-old boy and palestinian militant and officials say 17 people have died since friday and six israeli civilians were injured after rockets were fired into southern parts of the country and the clashes reportedly over an israeli air strike that killed tpeople were tie. and four people disappeared from a 70 foot fishing boat off the coast of washington state. missing nearly 24 hours now, earlier, the helicopter crews spotted a damaged life boat there near the bay. but there was no sign of anyone around. rescue crews fearing the worse after gale force winds were reported. the pain at the pump is worse
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the national average of a regular gallon jumping overnight. now $3.79. that's up a penny from yesterday. and it's up 30 cents from a month ago. president obama facing heat for energy policies and roles in controlling costs and defending the administration's actions today. during the the weekly address he planned what he called a bumper sticker approach to solving the nation's energy problem. well, it serves the country well and the navy he's first nuclear powered aircraft carrier, u.s.s. enterprise getting read to set sail on the final voyage this morning. it set the commission 1961. and since then played a big role in the cuban missile crisis and featured in the movie top gun. the enterprise setting sail at 11 a.m. from norfolk siring and officially deactivated in december. i'm sure you have the top gun lines you could pull out right now. either one of you? >> every single line of that movie is all committed to
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memory. >> i don't know which is my personal favorite. >> you take my breath away. let's check with rimuth. >> dave: no, if it was that, rider, you stink. >> and in south carolina, in charleston, rounded nature, and plying our military returning back from iraq and afghanistan and do want to talk about the weather, and you have a cool start today and it's about to change and the cool day across the northeast yesterday. that's gone. and temps into the 60's, get ready, a long stretch about ten days we're going to stay with temperatures, around 60 degrees, feeling like spring. and the southeast very nice and across areas of central planes and some of that could be severe shall across the areas of arkansas today. including a tornado or two, so, certainly, be careful
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there. and towards the northern plains, we're talking about another nice day and the temps there into the 50's again, and you're going to stay warm. across the west there's trouble spot and high elevation snow, from areas from northern california all the way through seattle, washington, get ready because the next number of days are going to remain very, very wet. look at your temperatures tomorrow. how about this, guys, for you in new york city, 68, enjoy it. >> unbelievable, back to you. >> attorney general eric horld is coming under criticism for going after the new york police department for surveillance that they are doing against muslim mosques, not only in manhattan, but outside of manhattan as well. and of course the commissioner behind all of this, commissioner ray kelly coming under criticism, defending his own police force, we wanted to learn more about commissioner ray kelly if you're not familiar with him. here we take a look. >> since the attacks of september 11th, 14 terrorist
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plots against new york have been foiled. horrific death and destruction averted. america's largest city remains the target of choice for those who want to do us harm. new york's police department is at the forefront of the anti-terrorism effort under the command of commissioner raymond kelly. born september 4th, 1941, new york city's police commissioner raymond kelly is a life long new yorker, grew up in manhattan the son of a milk man and a macy's dressing room checker. in 1960, kelly joined new york's finest and the young cadet began his long and storied career in law enforcement. three years later kelly accepted a commission to the united states marine corps and in 1965 he was amongst the first u.s. troops deployed to vietnam. for 12 months, then lieutenant kelly commanded troops of the second battalion first marines. and when he returned to new york, he quickly passed the n.y.p.d. exam to become a sergeant. while serving in more than 20 different commands, the
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ambitious young cop also found time to earn law degrees from new york ute and st. john's and may haves degree kennedy school at harvard. a a masters. he was appointed police commissioner by newly elected mayor david dinkins, four months later he was tested when a new jersey based cell bombed the world trade center. six people were killed. and a signalled the beginning of new york city as the primary target of violent islamic terrorism in the country. and kelly served at the u.s. treasury and customs and notably for international efforts in haiti. in the aftermath of the attacks of 9/11, again targeted the world trade center. michael bloomberg was elected
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108th mayor in 2002. appointed kelly once again to police commissioner, making him the only person to ever serve two terms in the command. ten years after 9/11, with scars still visible, commissioner kelly and all the men and women of the n.y.p.d. have the tremendous task of preventing further attacks to do so n.y.p.d. has a counterterrorism unit unlike any police agency in the world. ray kelly hasn't talked about the the controversy yet and how he feels whether or not eric holder is going to investigate what the the n.y.p.d. is doing. he's low key and doesn't give a lot of public interviews. so, obviously, he believes in what he's doing, keeping new york safe. >> dave: there are muslims on and off the program who say their community ought to embrace what the the commissioner is doing, what they're trying to do protect
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all of us. and this is a global job although it's a local deal, it's a global position. >> alisyn: it is. >> clayton: still ahead on the show, thieves got away with their money and police caught up with the guys who stole from girl scouts. >> dave: no. >> clayton: stole from girl scouts. >> dave: the cookies or the cash. >> alisyn: the cash is replaceable. and federal government pay attention, our next says that small business failures could teach lawmakers a lot about creating jobs. we'll tell what you she means when we come right back. ♪ that's good morning, veggie style. hmmm. for half the calories plus veggie nutrition. could've had a v8.
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>> welcome back, over 700,000 small businesses fail.
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and our next guest say there are reasons that so many do. >> she says the federal government can learn a thing or two from the failures. >> jessica joins us, a small business expert and from the personal branding website, make them beg. >> and you saw, it's a shocking number how many small businesses fail and you say there are lessons in there for us and the federal government and the first one is because of poor cash flow management. you spend more than you make. >> and simple and the cash flow is the life blood. when small businesses spend more than they make, they need money to be able to pay their bills and invest in growth. now, the u.s. government is making a similar mistake, into a cash flow crunch. government is getting bigger and we're finding ways to generate income outside of taxes. >> number two on the list. >> from their purpose and getting into business and think they can make money from
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somewhere else. they get focused and caught up in different things. and owning a business is stressful and caught up on selling or something and lose that magic and that story that they started with and often times that misalignment, like the business you were in love with, all the time. it comes from the the top. you as a business owner must keep those values and purpose close at heart and same with the u.s. government. initially we're started as a company several hundred years ago all about capitalism and. >> alisyn: freedom. >> freedom, exactly. now more taxes, more rules, more limitations than ever. >> alisyn: you say that branding and communications problems i can make failure of some small businesses. >> and small businesses use branding and that's one of the reasons that i started the personal branding institute, we're launching this month is because small businesses and small business owners use their brand, as a company and their personal brand in order to generate oilt and different sit themselves from competition. well, the united states
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government really has a global branding problem and i've traveled the 62 countries, u.s. needs to be focused. >> poor talent management. poor hires they don't know how to clamp down and say we need to do better? >> yeah, well, as a small business owner, in order to grow, you cannot do your whole business yourself. my mentor tells me that that's one of core reasons that women want to do everything. they want to cook the muffin, ship it it, drive it, all of it. you can't. you have to have skilled people around you in order for you to be the entrepreneur and grow your company. well, the u.s. government is-- if you can't find the talent, the u.s. government as a business, their major source of talent is entrepreneurs. the entrepreneurs are the ones that are fueling the economy. if you can't find it, you've got to cultivate it it. kids now want it be famous and
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rappers. they want to be movie stars, do they want to be famous for fueling the economic engine? we should be be developing our entrepreneurial talent for. >> alisyn: don't just be the kardashians. >> yes. >> alisyn: and personal branding institute you're the founder of. thanks so much. >> absolutely, absolutely. >> alisyn: thanks so much. >> appreciate it. >> clayton: coming up on the show one high school student kicked out of an honor society because she did community service at a church and how she plans to make sure it doesn't happen to anyone else. >> alisyn: taking the plunge. what has the folks taking a dip in the freezing water and can you recognize anybody in this crowd. see he if you recognize someone there? you know him. ♪ #
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>> virginia high school student is paback in the national honor society after she sued the school district for refusing to give mer credit for community service she did at church she's not dropping the suit claiming the service policy is unconstitutional. joining us this morning is sar from thomas jeffers high school, she's an honor student. good to see you this morning, sarah. >> nice to see you. >> so, are you happy that you've been reinstated to the national honor society? >> i am. i just want to clarify though that it was not a mistake what they did. their policies were clear, and and was intentional. however, i'm pleased they reinstated me, but i'd like to
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see them change their policy so kids like me can have faith based community service fully recognized. >> to be clear shall the policy was that service must have a secular purpose and may not include preparation or participation in the performance of religious services. >> yes. >> you're not okay with that policy, why not? >> well, i think that community service is community service no matter where it's done. i think as long as it's at a nonprofit organization it should be recognized because i know that most of what i do, in sunday schools, it's pretty much what any pre-school teacher would do. beyond teaching the kids biblical values, i spend a lot of of time helping with crafts and i spend a the lot of my time doing that and i think it should be recognized. >> you certainly don't want to appear to discourage sunts from helping out local churches. let's bring in joseph lawrence from the alliance defense fund
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and he's general client there. what is the scoop? >> it's based on the first amendment on freedom of speech and free exercise of religion, it's no honor for an honor society to basically deal with community service by children except done by religion reasons, it doesn't require them to go on a search and destroy mission for anything religious. this is ridiculous, it is community service is community service, and it should have been permitted. this policy should not have been on the books. >> and then, this is directed at the school district, not the national honor society. what is their policy on all of this, sarah? >> well, the national honor society that's that any religious community service is allowed, but it's just my school district that has the policy that says it's not allowed. >> that is interesting, all right. here is the reaction from john
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tory, a spokesman for the school district, kwaquote, a mistake was made, nothing sinister about it. everything is under review right now. do you believe that, sarah? >> i don't, because in my communication with the of nhs administrator from my school and also with the faculty board and my parents' communication with them. i'm a little confused why they're saying that. >> dave: jordan, in the long run what do you hope to accomplish. >> fairfax county school is acting honorably trying to right the wrong. the problem is the policy singling out religious use and saying it's not treated equally as other community service. and there was no mistake here. the policy was applied to sarah, in just the way it was written and it's constitutional. so, we've got to see the
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policy change and that's what the alliance defense fund will be working for. >> all right. sarah from jefferson high school, we appreciate your heart work. >> dave: folks let us know how you feel on twitter. and several baby products have no safety standards. the safety mom sheer with what every parent needs to know, especially this one a with newborn at home. do you feel trouble figuring out what your boss wants? >> it's about those-- >> and you keep mixing those. >> what do you want? >> and mr. pips. you're he not alone, it seems most americans don't have a clear understanding what's expected of them at the office. ♪
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to have the energy to turn a "to do" list into a memory.
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to put more giddy-up in our get-along. to keep stepping up even in overtime. it's time to start gellin' with dr. scholl's... ... and mix a little more hop in our hip hop. thanks to the energizing support and cushioning of dr. scholl's massaging gel insoles, your feet will feel so good... ... you'll want to get up and go. >> all right. this is the moment you've been waiting for. our very own dave briggs. >> alisyn: dave briggs, where are you? >> i don't even see me. >> clayton: there he is with the tattoo. >> and beard. dave briggs, oh, my gosh, look
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at you, dave. >> in the pen win plunge, how cold. >> 43 degrees. >> it was the long island sound and i just now am recovering to normal. but it was very exhilarating. i should use that to wake up every day, how wide awake i felt for the next hour, it was tremendous. >> and people say take cold showers. >> and then the hypothermia set in. i was cold under blankets. and rick reichmuth. >> alisyn: i hope you feel chagrinned right now. >> he's about to run in right now, and go! >> no, not going to happen. (laughter) >> after did you it it, are you addicted and going to do it. >> dave: because it's for the special olympics of connecticut. i'll do it every year, raised over $100,000, over 300 jumpers.
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i'll do it every year. >> clayton: and a swim in the hudson to wake up in the morning. >> alisyn: exactly like that. >> dave: you and i are going to maine on new years day, one of the viewers invited us. >> all right. next year, i'm with you. hey, guys, this morning, a group called wounded nature and i've got kit as a guest right now. and give me a synopsis what wounded nature does. >> wounded nature is an organization designed to pair veterans who have served their country and give them a way to serve again, serve what we're seeing as a need for nature on beaches to help cleanup. to help provide better services for the veterans, when they're coming back from their deployment or just getting off of their active duty time. >> you're on the board, but you're still serving. >> i am, i'm in the air force reserve, 14 1/2 years now. >> a big change is happening with the wars winding down and
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so many of the people serving continue deployments and what are the things that you're seeing right now with the soldiers returning? >> well, when he they're returning home, we're doing a better job of tracking issues that they may have. issues coming up. whether they're physical, emotional and mental, and they're continuing to have these, and be more comfortable coming in, to say that they need help, they need services and we're tracking that and getting back out to the work force is definitely a huge issue for a lot of people when they come home from deployments and come out of the military in general. >> and you bring that up. the unemployment rate is extremely high. 30%, you're saying, for people who are under, under 24 years old? >> yes, it's very, it's a very serious issue for veterans. >> all right. so, is there any message to employers out there, that you would say, and they're potentially herring some of our military members? >> i would say a military
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minded individual brings a unique package to the military employer, they're a key player, very skilled in the particular area, and they worked in, and they're willing to take on a challenge. >> so, i think that they can provide something that the average citizen who hasn't served, it's just a different skill set that a veteran can provide. >> thank you, very much. and on friday, you're changing your name. >> i am, i'll be kimberly bush. >> i'm getting married. >> back it to the studio, any relation, bush, we're wondering, no? i don't think so. >> he's right over there, i don't think he is. >> dave: clayton had a good idea. jump in the ocean. >> great idea, clayton. >> dave: we'll give $300 to special olympics if you do it. >> alisyn: we'll he see what happens there, in the meantime, let's get to your news and topping your headlines, because there is a
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p for-- plea for peace this morning. former u.n. secretary-general kofi annan about to meet for a second day with syrian president assad. and the u.n. special envoy yesterday asked assad to stop the bloodshed that's been plaguing that country for nearly a year now. and we're told assad's government accused of killing anti-government protesters in the last year and something that assad denies. he he's not on the run anymore, and the suspect accused of stabbing a judge and shooting a jasheriff's depu has been arrested and found steven kravitz at his mom's home after she tipped investigators off. the motive behind the attack remains a mystery and luckily, both of the victims were not seriously hurt. and another distressed strip off the cost of italy. the tanker runs aground on the southeast coast.
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and fierce wind gusts and rain made for a difficult task. the italian coast guard was able to rescue all members of the ship, it wasn't carrying any cargo, no concern for police, no word why it ran aground and officials say the storm was most likely a factor. an update to the story last weekend. police arrested it would teenage boys they robbed a group of girl scouts in texas. one of those boys, 18-year-old justin rogers, the other not identified because he's a minor. you may remember, the girl scouts were selling cookies outside of a wal-mart when the teen alleged ran offer with a box of their money. >> it's a very cowardly act to pick on the girl scout trying to sell cookies, not risky for them to believe that's what their perception was. >> the suspects are facing aggravated robbery charges and police say they caught them thanks to surveillance video and a detailed description from the girl scouts. >> there you go. >> it's the 100th anniversary
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of the girl scouts and we'll celebrate that later in the program. >> we'll celebrate that by eating cookies. >> and the start of the work week and an interesting poll out this morning, and despite the economy, doesn't matter, good economy, bad economy, a new poll out this weekend shows that the workers, basically think that their bosses, not sure what they want from them when he they go to work every week. a gallup poll from the employees and have no idea what their bosses expect from then. >> dave: do you show up at work not knowing what they really want you to do. you know you've got this job, what do they want you to do with your time at the office. that's apparently happening everywhere in this country. >> let's go to the moral campus that dave and clayton mean for everything, by that i mean seinfeld. >> that means everything. >> no, for a while yes, not in the long run. >> that's why i got the you this the run. >> it's about those. why do you keep mixing those.
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what do you want? >> what do you want? if you're feeling that wa there's a-- >> it paints a grim picture in this poll. people feel they're not using their strength. if you're not using your strength, you a, dread going to work and you tell friends you work for a miserable organization and you have negative interaction with co-workers. >> and you're not productive. let's be honest, you're not doing-- >> here are tips that communicate with your employees, number one, describe, imagine this, describe what you want this person to actually do with their time. not why they got job, but what you want them to do. >> i work saturday night at the video store, going back, and what do you want me to do. when the boss would leave. what do you want me to do at night. put a list out and all that would get done. i can't read your mind of the it's like a relationship. >> tip number two, get to know
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the employees strength and three, discuss how they can use the strength to achieve expectation. >> i did the same thing at gap. they were clear, stay in the back and fold jeans, you're not good at dealing with customers. >> alisyn: which is why you-- >> i was productive. >> clayton: you knew your strength. stay in the back in the storage room. >> dave: stay away from the customer. >> clayton: we don't want to see you out here with the head set on. we have khakis in the back. >> alisyn: write us at twitter or and why you're knowing your strength. >> clayton: and a veteran turned away at the voting booth because his i.d. did not the have his address on it. do the voter i.d. rules need to be changed or are they working. >> dave: and many things are putting your baby in harm and
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you don't know it. the safety mom what you need to know. ♪
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>> welcome back. we do our best as parents to keep our kids safe. could we be putting our kids in danger by buying one of millions of regulated baby products. >> alisyn: what are the things we should be be looking out for. alisyn rose, the author of honey, i lost the baby in the produce aisle. she joins us now, a great title. >> it is a great title. >> alisyn: all right. these are things that look safe and baby friendly, but have hidden dangers, let's start with this. >> well, first and foremost, they may or may not have hidden dangers and they're not
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regulated by the government and most parents think they are. >> why? >> they fall into the in between category. >> gray area. >> exactly, that's the challenge. something that look, say first check on the website whether it is or is not regulated. consumer product safety commission. >> got it. >> okay? but also, use common sense as a parent. now, look, i lost my first child to sids. the nanny makes me nervous, it's very soft got the sides and easy for baby to turn their head. roll over and put their face. >> alisyn: it. this makes me nervous. >> makes sense. >> and dave is a fan of this. >> i love the bum bow and given the bum bow as gifts. >> and i used bum bow with my child. this is another one of those parents need to use common sense. a lot of safety advocates that say a svelte to make it safer, you're right. falls into the gray area, but
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parents need common sense. specifically says use on the floor. and do not leave your child alone in it. these are the things that parents need to look out for. >> don't put it near the edge of a table or on a table at all. >> you shouldn't put it on a table. it should be on the ground. you know, if you're sitting with your child on the living room floor or something and don't leave them alone in it. >> great product, stronger if it's on the floor. >> and using it properly. >> the other thing, make sure to send in warranty guards because you need to not product is recalled. >> alisyn: all parents have this, the life safer, the portable crib and play yard. what's the problem. >> well, again it's not necessarily regulated and there are safety standards, but you need to make sure you're using the proper mattress in it they could get lodged in it. if you've got a heavy child they could push it over make sure you're not using it when they're too old and using it it properly and don't put other things in there with them. a pillow or a blanket. nothing in there whatsoever.
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>> and finally, travel bassinet. exactly, travel bassinet not necessarily regulated later in the year and same thing, it could tip over and if you're putting the wrong mattress in here and extra things they could get their heads lodged in here, really easy because they're getting in between the sheet and that. so, again, you need to use things responsibly, you need to get the warren tee hes and things tip over. >> that could blow away in a stiff breeze. my point, don't use it on the table, use it on the floor. >> use things responsibly and check to make sure things have not been recalled and by the way, with car seats, not covered under the cpsc, national highway transportation administration. >> the car seats expire, six years is what they say. >> and my wife knows their stuff. >> thank you for being here. >> great to see you. up next, turned away at the
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polls. one yet, not allowed to cast a vote because his voter i.d. did not have his name on. and turning their attention to the south. is the rice tightening in mississippi and alabama. does newt have a chance? we'll ask the anchor of fox news sunday. chris wallace next hour. with ? ♪ [ gong ] strawberry banana! [ male announcer ] for a smoothie with real fruit plus veggie nutrition new v8 v-fusion smoothie. could've had a v8. double your data. 4 gigabytes for just $30 a month. with 4 gigabytes, you could send and receive over 400,000 emails. or stream over 1,100 songs. or use gps navigation for 34 continuous days. all the data you need to power your favorite apps. 4 gigabytes for $30.
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>> listen to this story. on super tuesday, 86-year-old world war ii veteran paul carol went to cast his ballot in ohio, only to discover he could not because his veterans photo i.d. did not have his
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home address on it. does this mean that voter i.d. laws need to be changed or proof that they're working. for a fair and balanced debate. joined by the american speck later, john, and from the military protection project. good morning. >> good morning. >> alisyn: john, let me start with you. is this just an unintended consequence of a law, let's face it, not important to keep illegal immigrants from voting, but sometimes it comes out legitimate voters as well? >> well, i think mr. carol should have gone to a local dmv office where they would have given him a free state i.d. even if he doesn't drive and instead went to the veterans affair office, which is a federal agency and they didn't put his address on the list and even though they had the wrong i.d. he could have voted. they offer a provisional ballot and would have checked his address against public records and counted the ballot. he didn't want the provisional
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ballot, type was too small. there are people that could have helped him. he didn't want that. i think he just want today make a statement. he could have voted, but he chose not to. he wasn't he denied the right to vote. >> alisyn: okay. eric, is this an isolated incident or are other voters getting caught in this snare as well? >> we don't have any particular examples of other voters getting caught in this example, but, you know, one point of, on the law, the law does not require for valid photo i.d. you have an address on it. this instance is not mr. carol's fault. it's a mistake that the local clerk made with respect to the interpretation of the law and he should have been allowed to vote with that government issued i.d. military identification cards do not have addresses on them. and we can't turn around, turn away service members from voting simply because their government issued i.d. card with a photo on it, doesn't have an address on it it. >> there are obviously, many states now that have voter
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i.d. laws and i believe we have a map that we can show our viewers, so does it vary from state to state. this sounds complicated. and the veterans i.d. doesn't have your home address and others have your home address. how is this poor vet supposed to know where he's supposed to go to get exactly the right identification, john? >> well, the bottom line, he could have voted. there was a provisional ballot available to had i and he chose not to exercise it it. i think there's a problem with voters, actively voting. in the 2010 election one out of six ask for an absentee ballot. only one out of 20 of those were counted and in other words, we have a lot of absentee ballots that don't get out in time and don't have the chance to vote pt and the
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justice department is slow he in trying to clean that situation up. >> alisyn: eric, we're running out of time, but i'll give you the last ward. >> i think it's not a problem with the law, you know, as far as the law that's in existence and it's really a training issue. the secretary of state for ohio high school a strong commitment for our veterans in ohio and our service members and i think it's something they'll be able to clear up and make sure it doesn't happen in the elections. >> thanks so much for coming in to explain all of this. the war memorial cross has been at the center of a battle for years. the case now about to go before the supreme court, is this another war on religious freedom? we report, you decide. ♪ wake up!
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>> good morning everyone, sunday, march 11th, remember to spring forward. meanwhile, rick santorum is bouncing back, and taking it it by storm and mitt romney has been scooping up delegates everywhere from wyoming to guam. and that's quite a flaw. the candidates are keeping the race interesting and we break down the numbers next. >> the president says that america is back, that doesn't mean you're not feeling the pinch. we'll show you how the cost of everything from milk to bred continues to increase. >> and soup to nuts. >> plus, it started out as a dream vacation and quickly turned into a nightmare. why a couple was kicked out of an airplane and-- >> is this the hawaii couple? >> yeah, you can't stay in the
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the airport. kicked out. "fox & friends" hour three starts right now. ♪ >> wind those clocks forward. >> i love this song. d daylight saving time. >> clayton: how long does it take you to set your clocks? always one or two you never set. >> dave: and your watch. >> clayton: i don't wear a watch i have an internal clock. >> alisyn: here is what i suggest about your microwave and vcr. leave them. >> clayton: until next year. >> alisyn: eight months from now, it's the same thing. >> dave: six months. >> alisyn: i think it's eight months. >> dave: and save the effort. we'll figure that out. >> alisyn: meanwhile, a lot of politics to tell you about,
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but first the headlines before we do that. the worst round of violence between israel and palestinians in gaza, ratchet up for the third day in a row. air strikes killed three palestinians, including a 12-year-old boy. and officials now say at least 18 people have died this friday. and it's believed the flashes erupted over an israeli air attack that killed the commander of a militant group tied to the terrorist organization, hamas. and the u.s. coast guard are searching for fishermen disappeared near washington state and the helicopter crews spotted a damaged life bot, but no sign of people and the 70 foot vessel they were on had a home part in warrington. the same lawsuit that made 200 million dollars from a city settlement for ground zero workers will reportedly not support them. they claim under the act,
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they're pre he vented from billing the same clients any more money and the firm collected 25% fee off the city's 680 million dollar settlement. and one advocate says the firm led first responders who are now sick to believe they would be represented and should continue to do so pro bono. and the lasting hawaiian vacation turned into a complete nightmare for a colorado company celebrating their 50th anniversary. massive flooding left georgia and michael young stranded at the airport for hours. and when all flights got canceled, well, that's he when things got worse. airport security kicked them out of the airport. >> either you remove yourself or i will call the hawaiian police and have you removed and we all looked at each other, knowing now we need to face jail time standing here? unbelievable. shocked, shocked. >> where are we at? >> well, the youngs were stuck in the rain, until a good
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samaritan saw them outside and drove them to a red cross shelter and they've since received an apology from the hawaii's lt. governor. >> dave: i don't know if that's going to do it with all due respect, he may have to-- >> go back to hawaii anytime soon. let's check with rick reichmuth down in south carolina, a beautiful area of the country. ♪ >> this morning, rick. >> yeah, hawaii has been having a ton of rain and continue for another four or five days. no rain across the eastern part of the country. we're here with a group called wounded nature and working on providing jobs for returning military vets and cleaning up beaches along the eastern seaboard, a great cause. i want it talk about the weather because it's feeling like spring, fatake a look at the maps and the forecast today. it's going to look very nice for a lot of the country. and look at the temperatures, yesterday, was really cold across the northeast and now today. back into the 60's in
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syracuse, new york. we're on march, what is it, 11th. a spectacular day, sunny days down to the southeast and we'll see a lot of sun on the eastern side of this. rain across west texas and arkansas, sometimes in arkansas could be severe, including the threat of a tornado and watch that. and up to kansas and missouri. as you end up in the plains, another spectacular day and the temps are well above average and it's going to continue to remain that way for all of this week. so, we're talking about a week that is going to be difficult to go to work, and difficult to go to school. because you're going to be thinking, that it is spring, you're not going to want to go inside at all. across the west, nice conditions in the southwest, but we have a lot of rain and snow across the pacific network or california and be with us all week and flooding carnes will be the case as well. much more coming up here in the next 30 minutes, back to you. >> all right. thanks so much. >> all right, let's talk about the politics this morning, because yesterday there were two big caucuses and one out
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there in the state of kansas, and that was probably the one that made the big headlines for senator rick santorum because he cleaned up yesterday and mitt romney got 21% of the vote there. he needed to get over that 20% hump in kansas to actually get some delegates and rick santorum is likely to get 33 delegates out of kansas and mitt romney a few. >> anytime you cross the 50% threshold you clean up. and rick santorum 33 out of kansas and now turn attention to alabama, mississippi and smaller ones, hawaii and american samoa also on tuesday and 110 up for grabs on that day. >> let's talk more about what happened yesterday. once again, it was a mixed result. because, mitt romney won wyoming where there was also a caucus and he won there with 44%. and that was compared to rick santorum at 27% and ron paul. and he got the lion's share of those delegates.
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we could tell you the delegate count right now for those of you with your abacus at home. romney has 454. the numbers keep changing and they're awarded strangely and santorum, 217 and newt gingrich at 107 and ron paul at 47 and the bottom there, 1,144 are needed to win. >> strange to hear romney talking a lot about the delegates along the campaign trail and you don't often hear a candidate go that direction. >> that's not a rallying cry. it gets your fire burning and working so far so i have been going rogue the last hour and trying to figure out what the numbers mean in terms of how far we've come in this race so i go to my ipad, white board, rogue style. 1144, the total delegates you needs for the nomination and how far we've come. 829 delegates have been awarded so far and folks, that's only 36% of the total delegates awarded so we're not that far through this thing. there's still 110 up for grabs
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on tuesday, alabama. and mississippi, hawaii, american samoa. and mitt romney clearly the front runner, rick santorum, too long for my ipad blackboard. he needs-- >> i have my white board, too. >> dave: nice. >> alisyn: that says it all. >> and the bottom line, we're not that far through this thi thing. >> and can't win, washington post did a great job, breaking down why rick santorum thinks he can win this thing. he laid out the delegate map and when it's founded and added up. florida will look different than it was portrayed on election day and others will look different than portrayed on election day and convention time delegates will be awarded the way it's going to shock a lot of people and. >> let's talk about what
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president obama has been doing, basically trumpeting improvements in the economy. as you probably heard him. he said that support to keep the economic engines still going. let's take a listen. >> the key now, our job now, is to keep this economic engine churning. we can't go back to the same policies that got us into this mess. we can't go back to an economy that was weakened by outsourcing and bad debt and phony financial profits, we've got to have an economy that's built to last and that starts with american manufacturers. it starts with you. >> so, while we saw some great jobs numbers on friday. still, the things that we buy every day and notice it in our wallets are painful. and filling up the small car that we have. my dumb and dumber moped.
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it normally westbound less for the national gas tax. >> what clayton is talking about. we throw around jobs numbers and unemployment rate and truth is, that's not how most people measure what's happening in the economy. they measure it at the grocery store, when they pull their wallet out and see how much they're paying for milk, for example, everyday products and milk up. 9.9%, which is staggering. and that's just since last year, by the way. coffee is up about 4%, eggs are up 9 1/2% and bread up 8% and beef is hitting a record high and last year, it's jumped yet again, 10.2% and they shea that part of this is because of the high price of oil, so, the cost of shipping, transporting all of this food makes it spike at the grocery store and these are your staples and they're not any extras, it's a way of keeping
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your family surviving. >> coming up on the show, rick santorum and governor romney scoring big winnings. as they turn to the south on tuesday, does newt have a chance? what are newt's chances? chris wallace will join us next to talk about it. >> dave: a battle brewing more than 20 years, a war memorial deemed unconstitutional. the case now getting ready to go before the supreme court. is this another war on religious freedom? we report, you decide. >> ♪ that's good morning, veggie style. hmmm. for half the calories plus veggie nutrition. could've had a v8.
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>> welcome back. candidates are turning their attention south for the big
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primaries on tuesday in alabama and mississippi, but with the race tightening there. does newt still have a chance in the south? that's a brokered convention in our future. joining us now is the anchor of be fox news sunday, good morning, sir. >> hi, guys. want to congratulate you on harvard going to the big dance and shep smith gave you grief a while back and ole miss is staying home. >> i take no great pleasure in shepard's grief. >> alisyn: bee lying that. and, but let's talk about the south and it's interesting. alabama newt gingrich is ahead by a hair. rick santorum, mitt romney. and newt needs to win one of the states. >> looking at that and gingrich isn't further ahead. it's very competitive in both states, you know, you would
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figure both santorum and romney could take defeats in mississippi and alabama and they'd be okay. gingrich really can't. now, one of his aides committed a gaffes, as they say, in washington, a gaffe is when you accidentally tell the truth and said that gingrich had to win these two states. gingrich on friday said, no, he doesn't have to win them. he can continue all the way to the convention regardless, boy, at this point, he's only one two out of 25 contests in georgia and south carolina, if he can't even hold serve, if you will, in his home court, and in the deep south, in mississippi and alabama, it's pretty hard to write a scenario where he gets to the convention with the 1144 delegates. >> looking ahead, it seems interesting, well, actually i should say looking backwards. reading the tea lives of the polls and evangelicals and trouble for mitt romney getting the smaller counties, and other areas where rick
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santorum did well. go to the south and looks like it should be santorum country and why is romney surging so much in the polls there then? >> i'm not quite sure why he's doing well. he has been endorsed by the governor of mississippi and he does have some institutional support in alabama and maybe it's a rally around the black, well, the thought, we're not crazy about them, but we don't want to see the blood letting inside the party go on and let's focus on the main event, which is beating barack obama. i'm surprised, he's doing so well. and the key number from super tuesday, except for the state of georgia of everything, that included some southern states like tennessee and a border state like oklahoma, in every state that santorum and gingrich were on the ballot. santorum beat gingrich, so, you know, gingrich is showing some weakness even in the south and he's got to do better on tuesday and he can say he's going to go on and maybe, literally, he can go
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on, but he becomes less and less a factor, if he doesn't win those two. >> and again, that air of inevitability is creeping back in and he asks, regardless who you're voting for, who you're supporting, republicans, 80% of the people polled said they think that romney will win the nomination, regardless of who they support. so, should romney be out there talking about delegates as he has so often or is it strange for a candidate? and hearing the delegates, and something talked about on the campaign trail. >> well, he didn't talk about it it, his staff about, yeah, obama's campaign did did in 2008. a way to drive the narrative and the point he makes, he only needs 47, 48% of the delegates and gingrich 70% of the remaining delegates and
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the argument they're making is, excuse me, it's awfully hard to see a path from here to tampa where the other guys get 24. that's true, but it's not clear if they stay on the race and split the vote. and raises the question the possibility of a contested convention where nobody goes in with the absolute majority, but it's a n argument to make, i'm going to win why don't we stop all of this and let me start fighting against barack obama. >> clayton: that 80% poll seems to affirm what you were saying, the rally rnaround the flags. coming up on your show, you're asking the man himself, newt gingrich can he stay in the race past tuesday? another big guest, senator john mccain made waves with his stance on syria. we'll be looking forward to that as well, right, chris? >> yeah, and also, there's been a terrible event today in
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afghanistan where a u.s. soldier apparently walked off his base and according to reports, shot and killed as many possibly as 16 afghan civilians. we'll be talking to senator mccain about that and also ask him about that h.b.o. movie which he says he didn't watch last night. we'll find out whether he did or didn't watch it about him and sarah palin and the 2008 campaign. >> dave: and how he likes ed harris as-- >> a good looking guy. >> a pretty good actor, i wouldn't mind. >> alisyn: yeah, we'll have to think about who is going to play chris wallace in our movie. >> clayton: tom cruise. >> alisyn: that's the obvious. thanks, chris. >> dave: thanks, chris. >> alisyn: coming up, isn't it supposed to be a game of cat and mouse? this is dog and mouse. we'll explain. >> dave: and this war memorial cross has been the center after legal battle for 20 years, another war on religious freedom. we report, you decide.
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>> welcome back. battling legal issues for more than 20 years, this california war memorial cross has been deemed unconstitutional by a federal appeals court in california. on monday, the supreme court will determine if they'll overturn the ruling. our next guest is part of the campaign to save memorials like this one. and the director of liberty. and joins us from dallas this morning and hiram, nice to he sigh. >> thank for having me. >> what happened here, this thing has been around honoring veterans of world 2 and became a national historic landmark
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by the federal government. then what happened? >> well, you know, this memorial was erected shortly after the conclusion of the korean war, most people call that the forgotten war, a lot of the veterans have forgotten what they did for the korean war, but these folks in san diego, put up this memorial and stood for over half a century until finally someone came along to have it torn down. and the 9th circuit ordered it be torn down and hoping that the supreme court, this case is going to the supreme court and they can do something about this and save the memorial. >> you guys have launched the don't tear me down campaign, which is a national campaign surrounding the rescue of this particular cross and others around the country and different memorials. what are you hoping to accomplish? are you able to accomplish anything by make taking this to the supreme court? >> well, what we think is totally unfortunate is that this culture war over these religious displays has spilled over now to attack these
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veterans memorials. these veterans, all they did were to serve our country, and to lay down their lives for our freedom, and just because they're memorials happen to contain religious imagery is no reason to discriminate against them and sacrifice service by wearing down the memorials, don't tear me folks can learn a lot about what's going on with the cases, but in this particular case, in san diego, it's up to the u.s. supreme court whether they'll save the memorial and hopefully they will. >> can the obama administration do anything? >> well, what's funny, is that while he we represent the memorial association, a party in the case and seeking supreme court review, the obama administration holds all the cards. if the obama administration will file the appeal on monday, we think that the court is most likely to take this case, and we really leave the court will save this memorial, because, you know, in the past, the court has
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demonstrated it cares about a veterans memorial even though it contains religious image, and the ball really is in president obama's court on this? >> and that's exactly right. the president obama's administration, the solicitor general's office will decide on monday, whether or not they're going to advance the ball. we as a water can only have a 1% chance of getting the speak to take the case and save this memorial. the obama administration has better than a 70% chance because the government gets in deference with the supreme court. so we're hopeful that the obama administration is going to do the right thing on behalf of millions of veterans in this country and try to save this memorial. >> well, if you want to sign the petition or donate to the cause, you can do so by going to don't tear me and there is the website, and donate and tell your friends about it as well. on facebook and twitter.
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we appreciate you telling the story. >> thanks for having me. >> you bet. just when you thought the danger was over, here comes the sun again. when your week could be off to a rough start. don't rely on your gps to get you to work. and men, what do you like better? a cat or a dog. we'll telling you what your pet preference tells you about your personality. ♪
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>> all right. here is the shot of the morning. and watch mamo completely taken by his toy. >> clayton: that dog, throwing down the the toy mouse. chasing it around the carpet and the moves stop when the batteries run out, actually. the batteries run out. it stops. >> dave: hate when that happens. >> clayton: are you a dog or a cat person. what you say, what your hamster is, says a lot about your personality. >> dave: or the political preference, here is how we break it down. university of texas research. we're not making this up. but if you're a dog person and likely to live in the suburbs, families with small children and more agreeable person.
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where if you're a cat personality. >> you live in an apartment, obviously, don't need as much room. you could be single and seen as less traditional, more creative. >> more intelligent and cats are linked to intelligence, they say. >> yeah, that explains it and why my intelligence, i blame it on my cat. >> dave: intelligence, i'm a dog guy. >> clayton: you have a cat. don't try to hide your cat. >> dave: i'm not a cat person, my wife is not a cat person, we have a cat. >> clayton: i like cats, they're there when there's petting time, then they're aloof. and not up in your grill. >> alisyn: and that's what people say they like about them. and people have pets, 39% have a dog and 33% is cats. >> dave: what does it say that evil figures like dr. evil, like don korleone have cats.
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>> clayton: they're hairless. >> dave: what does it say. >> clayton: dr. evil has a hairless cats. >> dave: i think there's something inherently evil about cats. >> alisyn: if you're-- >> and you're forgetting inspector gadget in the cartoon, cats, remember claw, the evil dr. claw and the cat. >> dave: talk about intelligence, baby. >> alisyn: and which one are you? please send it to us at twitter and we'd like to know one or the otherment time for your headlines to tell you what's going on in the world. because former u.n. secretary-general is kofi annan, talking with general assad. a short time ago in damascus, he's asking for a cease-fire and hopefully ends the bloodshed in that country. assad's regime accused of killing nearly 9,000 anti-government protesters in the past year and so far not receptive for a plea for
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peace. it's been one year since the massive tsunamis has devastated japan. ♪ memorial ceremonies were planned across the country and people took part in a moment of silence at the exact moment that the 9.0 magnitude quake, more than 19,000 people were killed and 100,000 lost their homes and protesters marking the world's worst nuclear crisis in a quarter of century in tokyo knocked out a cooling system at the fukushima plant. another solar storm headed our way. this is showing the flare, and that blast of charged particles could reach our magnetic field as early as today. and the solar flares are known
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to wreak havoc on the communication system and just like last week's solar storm, this is to have a minimal effects and could result in a display of northern lights sometime tonight. if you're in greenland. and a big surprise for a soldier wounded in afghanistan after football star tim tebow pays him an unexpected visit. >> i couldn't believe it. i said, wow. and-- tim tebow, came in there like you're my hero and really, we play a silly game, but they're having their life for our country. that's a real hero. >> and the u.s. army chief was the shot in the neck and paralyzed and help to raise money for a charity the bar tollo foundation and that foundation helped to arrange the surprise visit. >> and swirling around him
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everything he did for the broncos organization and still the talk about peyton manning, he's a good man. >> clayton: let's turning our attention to rick reichmuth in south carolina, he's also a good man. >> we're ten or 11 miles from charleston, south carolina, if you've ever been, an amazing place. and the beach is beautiful place. the lighthouse is morris island lighthouse built in 1872 and finished in 1876 after the original lighthouse had been destroyed. and the mayor of folly beach, south carolina, here, that lighthouse used to be part of an island and now it's out in the water. >> if look at the old pictures of the lighthouse, two story houses and cars for the lighthouse keepers. >> and ever changing because of weather, ocean currents and
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storms, a lot of marsh land here that's around your community, and you have a lot of wild life here? a lot of wild life and endangered shore birds that come here and migrate here and nest here and locker head turtles. over 80 last year. >> and wounded nature is helping to clean up and want to be able to get in and clean up some of the areas back there where you've got a lot of wild life. how important is that? >> very important. not just here, but up and down the east coast and intercoastal waterways and where people congregate and boat, there seems to be trash left over and very important to get that cleaned up. >> so, i also have jeff stevenson, you work for google and google is is doing a lot to employ veterans and first of all, tell me about google's plans with getting veterans employment? >> well, we're doing a lot to get veterans employment. we're working with resume' writers, all up and down the the east coast, to help veterans perfect their resume's to get reemployment.
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we're also looking ourselves to employ more and more veterans and they're wonderful great diversity group and the diversity is about more than what the color of your skin is and the veterans bring a wonderful skill set to the table and we are looking to hire them as well. >> that's a great point. and you're on the board of wounded nature. tell me why you got involved in this organization. >> i got involved with wounded nature. i'm a veteran myself. i have a lot of passion for making sure that the vets coming back from serving overseas have a chance 0 get started in the civilian career. i'm blessed in having a career and i care about the environment making sure we leave the beautiful beach areas and he is tu waries, there's a lot of people here to the beaches and we want to enjoy it and keep it clean he
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as well. a lot more from here and point out you get information on wounded nature on our website fox and and find out how to help the budding great organization. >> alisyn: it's a great cause. thank you for bringing it us. >> dave: ahead, could violence on the football field lead to criminal prostitution? yowza, we're talking bounty for injuries in the nfl. we have a legal debate you don't want to miss. it should be fiery. >> alisyn: plus the girl scouts of america, reaching a milestone birthday and celebrating it with us. we'll talk to these girls in a minute and you guys have the cookies, right. >> dave: samoa's. >> clayton: tag alongs. >> dave: thin mints? yeah. ♪
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>> welcome back, quick headlines for you. a neighborhood in texas evacuated after a live bomb was buried in the back yard of a home. the maintenance worker found the military mortar shell and they removed it and detonate it it in a safe place. no word where it came from. instead of all hands on deck, it's all hands on guitar and drop that banner and check this out. the group is called walk off the earth. count them. that's 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 people playing a cover of somebody that i used to know. that's the song. ♪ alisyn, that's how you do it. >> i'm not sure they're using their time effectively. >> i do like that song. >> thanks so much. keeping up with tradition, this monday, tomorrow, girl
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scouts across the country will commemorate 100 years of leadership. here to tell us more about reaching this milestone is andrea archibald, a psychologist, and welcome, guys, thanks for being here. they're very quiet. (laughter) >> it's early, alisyn. >> alisyn: it is. and tell us, how have the girl scouts changed in the last one hundred years. >> we're rich with history and tradition and we've had to keep up with the girls. girls have changed in the last one hundred years for sure, and we're thrilled to downs with our 100th anniversary, we're launching a campaign and supporting girls everywhere. girl scouts and otherwise, around the leadership aspirations. >> that's so great. as for being a girl scout. what do the girls get out of this experience? >> we believe that girl scouts of the usa offers premier leadership development opportunities for girls, they become change makers and
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change agents in the local and global communities frankly and gave them scales they can use every day, now and throughout their lives. >> and let me ask you a question, what's your name. >> al leah. >> and what do you like best about the girl scouts-- you're a brownie. what do you like best. >> i love the arts and crafts. >> the stills, the arts and crafts, i miss those and tell me what you've learned. >> nicole. >> alisyn: what have you learned? >> i've learned that i have a lot of fun and be nice to everyone, and you've got to change, like change the world. >> that's really nice and those are great skills. tell me your name. >> sarah. >> what time did you get up this morning. >> i got up at 6:30. >> 6:30. and somebody here said they got up at five, who? you guys got up at five. >> uh-huh. >> how are you feeling right now? >> tired. >> we can relate. so, obviously, you emphasize
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leadership, and comaraderie and all of that. >> we emphasize leadership, but of course, we're all about financial literacy skills through our cookie scales and we have fun within an all girl, safe space, we call it our big sisterhood, really. only girl scouts for this. >> alisyn: that's nice, a hundred year milestone is really wonderful because it's such a household name. everybody has that experience, or knows that experience in this country. >> actually one in two adult women in this country have been girl scouts in their lives. and nearly, 59 million alone. >> you know what else i read i was fascinate today read. two-thirds of the women in congress were girl scouts. i think that's amazing, again, as we launch our campaign, it's so important to see that girl scouting works. we have an imbalance in our leadership landscape in this country, but we know that girl scouting works when we see that the women in leadership,
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the majority of them were girl scouts. >> any of you guys, considering a career in congress? >> okay. a couple of people, anybody want to be president? okay, good. and this is a good start. and you guys, are off to a very good start and thanks so much for coming in. >> and the caramel delights and samoas. >> and he's going to assert himself. >> and thin mints? >> they're his favorite. stay here for a second. now what this little girl's name is? go ahead. >> jessica bronco. >> alisyn: you'd like bronco. >> dave: i love it, fantastic. >> alisyn: girls, thanks so much for coming in and andrea, thanks for coming in. >> thanks for having me. >> alisyn: we appreciate it. crying foul about violence in sports, should the legal system play referee, we report, you decide that next. do you have trouble deciding what your boss wants? >> what do you want?
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>> and it seems most americans don't have a clear understanding of what is expected of them at the office. [ male announcer ] what can you do with plain white rice? when you pour chunky beef with country vegetables soup over it... you can do dinner. four minutes, around four bucks. campbels chunky. it's amazing what soup can do. chocolate lemonade ? susie's lemonade... the movie. or... we make it pink !
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>> high sticking on the ice. laziness on the gridiron, some
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say it's part of the game and others say these actions border on criminal. should the legal system tackle the growing problem of excessive violence in sports? joining us for a fair and balanced debate. joe hey jackson and former prosecutor thad nelson. good morning to you. >> good morning. >> this seems a bit outrageous to a sports guy, but should we look at criminal prosecution for acts that happen on the playing field? >> absolutely. bottom line is, the region we should. these are crimes being committed. we're the not talking about the bang, bang play and somebody gets out of bounds and throw he a flag. we're talking intentional attacking or kicking or punching that's gone on, both the nfl and goes on in college and we saw with suh out of detroit. what he did was a crime and the only way you'll stop the people from doing it get them into the criminal courts, that simple. >> dave: not necessarily for the hard hits that the guys sign up for and realize
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they're getting into. but ndamukong suh with the stomp, outside of what you signed up for. >> worst idea. dave, number one, what kind of effect will it have, and we watch for the thrill of game and motivated to play. and who's hit is predicated on adrenalin and which is malicious intent. number two, a chilling affect in the game. these are passionate players, motivated to play hard and work hard. we don't want them to have in the back of their mind because after hit that was too hard. they'll be criminally prosecuted. leads to number three, dave. what, diminished ability of us to be entertained by the game. if they're not playing with passion we're not going be to be entertained. and internal control. it has by laws, the ability to suspend people and deter them that way and finally, talk about assumption of risk. the fact is when people strap up to play the game that we
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all love and enjoy, people are going to get injured and hurt. let's not let them criminallize it, let's stay out of it. two things, one, where would you draw the line and wouldn't it devastate professional sports as we know that. >> of course it wouldn't. we have rules, and just like happened in hockey in 2000. with marty mcsorley, what he did was a crime. he was prosecuted in canada. if it did anything, it didn't kill the game. that's the same thing in thenal. we're not talking about, while they're in play. although you could make the argument na some offensive stuff that came out of new orleans, paying for hit. that's borderline criminal as well and the main thing that needs to stop is the actions after the whistle, the stuff like we talked about with suh. a kick to the chest and face after the whistle.
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that's a crime. do you think the fans think it's matter if you take that out of it. of course not. >> you problem, is that's a slippery slope. how long before we prosecute pitcher because they hit a batter. >> not a bad idea. what about flagrant fouls in basketball. and now you're carted off by the prosecution. there are internal methods in the sports for these things to be dealt with, it's not for the prosecution and criminal court. >> dave: we could debate this for the next couple of hours, i love it, gentlemen. joey jackson, tad nelson. is it part of the game? or part of the game to be litigated. folks weigh in, should it be litigated and prosecuted, i'm on twitter dave briggs. and coming up the former secret service agent all by his president's side and now he's exposing the clintons behind closed doors and causing controversy. that agent here to explain and rick santorum and mitt romney
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scoring big wins. where does it leave newt gingrich as the cad and head down south for the primary on tuesday. the story kes changing. so i'm not listening... to anyone but myself. (laughs) i know better nutrition when i see it: great grains. great grains cereal starts whole and stays whole. see the seam? more processed flakes look nothing like natural grains. you can't argue with nutrition you can see. mmmm. great grains. great grains. search great grainsand see. you can't argue with me.
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>> alisyn: good morning, sunday, march 11th and time to spring forward, g.o.p. candidates keeping it interesting as rick santorum trounces mitt romney in kansas yesterday and mitt romney round u. delegates of his own, we're breaking down the latest numbers in the heated race for the g.o.p. follow nation. >> dave: the president keeps touting an improving economy but, perhaps, he needs to take a trip to the grocery store, some say, why the numbers in the checkout line are telling a different take. >> clayton: do you have trouble figuring out what your boss wants, kind of like elaine. >> for a while, yes. but not though long run. >>... >> why do you keep mixing those? >> what do you want? >> clayton: turns out you are not alone. most americans don't know what they are supposed to do at the
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office. the comments on twitter, this morning, fs weekend are hilarious, keep them coming, turns out the study is accurate. "fox & friends" starts, right "fox & friends" starts, right now... captioning by, closed captioning services, inc. ♪ ♪ >> alisyn: adjust your clocks, we're wide awake, we have been here for hours. >> clayton: and eaten an entire box of girl scout cookies. >> dave: or three... >> clayton: daylights savings time, keep your e-mails coming in, how long it takes to switch the clocks, there are those clocks you never touch for the entire year. >> alisyn: life 'em alone. >> clayton: one above the piano. >> dave: three days before my watch is wound forward. but, we start this morning, with politics, because, time ticking, of course for the g.o.p. candidates and rick santorum made a big move, on saturday,
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winning in a landslide, and, 51% of the votes and 40 delegates were up for grabs in the state of kansas and looks like rick santorum gets 33 and mitt romney will be left around 7. >> clayton: because mitt romney picked up over 20% and needed that to get the delegates there, and, of course, rick santorum, over the 50%, gave the lions share of it and wyoming, though, it ends up being a wash, really, because mitt romney cleans up in wyoming and the island caucuses. >> alisyn: he got 44% in wyoming, rick santorum was the closest behind at 27% and ron paul at 12 and newt gingrich at 1%, obviously, everybody is in the game, because, everybody keeps getting these proportional shares of delegates. as you said, he cleaned up in guam and basically got 16 delegates, through the islands... >> clayton: guam, as well. >> alisyn: here's where he is
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now, 454 delegates, needed on the road to 1,144 and rick santorum has 217 and newt gingrich, 107 and ron paul, 47. >> dave: a big gap to make up as we move ahead on tuesday, alabama, mississippi, there is 90 delegates, right there and smaller ones with hawaii and american samoa. how many delegates have been awarded so far? 829, only 36% of the total delegates which will be handed out. that is 2,286. again, we are only 36% of the way through this thing, and when people say it is over, it sure looks, by those numbers, rick santorum, perhaps newt gingrich have a shot. >> alisyn: isn't it funny, there are only 36% over them, awarded and you think after super tuesday it would have been almost done. but, no, it's not. >> clayton: it used to be that way, super tuesday had a lot more states back a few years ago and they have been spread out, because the states didn't want
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to be lumped together with other states on super tuesday, an interesting poll from scott rasmussen and rasmussen reports, what do g.o.p. voters think and who will be the eventual presidential tom knnominee of t republican party and, mitt romney is 80%. >> dave: and that defines what we hear, the sense of inevitability, regardless hoff who you vote for or support, he looks likes the guy, reflected in that number, more so than we have seen, in any poll. >> alisyn: in case you haven't had enough polls, we have hurn o -- one more to show you, how the g.o.p. candidates stack up against president obama, a rasmussen poll, mitt romney gets 48% to president obama's 43% and rick santorum beats the president but, within the margin of error, 46% to 45%. >> clayton: both statistically, plus or -3%, i tie now and these
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things fluctuate. it is a long way off and it is march and, the election in november. >> alisyn: we have a "fox news alert," a horrible story, a u.s. soldier is detained afghanistan after he allegedly opened fire on civilians. it happened earlier today in the kandahar province. sources say as many as 16 afghan civilians were killed. reportedly in the streets and in their homes. u.s. embassy condemning the attack, the incident is under investigation. we'll bring you more details as we have them. violence between israel and the palestinians in gaza, in nearly a year, entered the third day, overnight, airstrikes killed 3 her people including a 12-year-old boy and palestinian officials say 18 people have died since friday. the clashes reportedly escalated over an israeli air attack that killed a commander of a militant group, tied to the terrorist organization, hamas. the pain at the pump is apparently getting worse, the national average for a gallon of regular gas is jumping again
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overnight, it is now $3.79. up about a penny from yesterday. and, 30 cents from a month ago, president obama is facing heat for his energy policies, and his role in controlling costs, if presidents can do that defending his administration's actions during the weekly address, the president slammed what he calls a, quote, bumper sticker approach by republicans, to solving the nation's energy problems. well, it is serve your country well, in two hours the navy's first nuclear powered aircraft carrier, the uss enterprise, will set sail on the final voyage. the big-e as it was called was commissioned in 1961 and since then has been used in several wars and played a big role in the cuban missile crisis and was featured in the movie, top gun, get ready, guys. the enterprise setting sail from norfolk, virginia and will be deactivated in november.
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go. >> clayton: these people like it over your shoulder. >> dave: fox fans. >> alisyn: i thought you were going to give me your best top gun... >> reporter: i loved that movie and wanted to be a pilot. >> alisyn: i was sure of that feel the need, the need for speed. all right. let's get to rick reichmuth, down in south carolina, a beautiful day on the beach. and, great, great cause. >> rick: you bet, the sun is cup coming up and is warming up, which is nice and a cooler start to the day but this eastern seaboard is going to be dealing with spectacular weather for the next ten days or so, it will feel closer to late spring, instead of march, look at the weather maps, right now, we can show you what it looks like, nice day, across the northeast, a lot of sunshine, everywhere you look, temps in the 60s, we have a ten-day stretch of temps into the 60s across the northeast and the southeast, things looking good across the coastal areas and we have the
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rain across the areas of texas, and, clayton i saw you tweeting saying you are going south by southwest in austin and, rain today and then it will be clearing out. a lot of rain the last couple of days, and severe weather across areas of arkansas, today, threat for tornadoes. and towards the north, northern plains, we have another nice day, these temps are crazy warm. 5 2° in marquette, michigan, march 11. kidding me? that is nuts and, northern california, oregon, washington, a lot of rain this week and heavy snow, the highest elevations and, the threat for flooding, all week long. >> clayton: a new study may reflect how you feel in the workforce as you head back to work on monday. when you get to work in the morning do you feel like you know what to do at the office, your boss ever described what your job should be? kind of like elaine on seinfeld.
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>> no, no, no, they will stay up. >> not in the long run. >> that's why i got you the tighter ones. >> forget about those... you keep mixing those. >> what do you want? >> dave: the job was supposed to be in publishing, right? and she got socks. lay out the clear expectation what is expected at the office. that is more of the problem today. >> alisyn: the "gallup poll" showed people have no idea what they are supposed to do at the office or what their bosses want and here's what they strongly agree with this statement: every week, i set goals and expectations, based on my strengths. only 36%, people go to work agree with that. strongly agree, meaning, they have no idea what goals they are supposed to be setting that have to do with their strengths and the end result is people say they dread going to work. they have more negative than positive introductions with their coworkers and tell friends they work for a miserable
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organization. a grim outlook. >> clayton: here's ways to combat that, exactly for employers to describe their employees. exactly what they want them to accomplish. a smart thing to do. and also, get to know the employee's strengths and weakness and don't have them doing a job they aren't good at and number 3, discuss how the employee can use their strengths to achieve expectations. and, you will lay it out, everyone is on the same page and get excited about going into work. >> dave: it is difficult, when you don't have clear direction and, sometimes, you fill out tbs reports... >> clayton: am i supposed to fax that. let us know if you feel the same way. >> dave: coming up a wounded marine's father has an emotional moment with mitt romney. >> sir, will you look me in the eye and tell me he'll be taken care of? >> dave: did he get the answer he was looking for from mr mr. romney.
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>> alisyn: and i wild ride. more on this chase, straight ahead. i think about the future every morning when i wake up. i care about my car because... i think it's a cool car. i think it's stylish and it makes a statement at the same time. and i've never had a car like that. people don't totally understand how the volt works. when the battery runs down the gas engine operates. i don't ever worry about running out of battery power... because it just switches over to my gas engine. i very rarely put gas in my chevy volt. i love my chevy volt and i've never loved a car. ♪
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>> clayton: welcome back to "fox & friends," an emotional moment when the father of a veteran who suffered a brain injury in afghanistan shared his struggle with getting his son's benefits during a candidate forum hosted by governor mike huckabee. take a look. >> the government has repeatedly denied services because his wounds aren't visible. he will never be able to return to the regular workforce. this week, president obama's administration, again, cut his benefits. sir, will you look me in the eye and tell me he'll be taken care of?
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>> alisyn: did that father get the answer he wanted? joining us now is david macarthur. it is emotional for you to watch it again. >> it is. >> alisyn: what do you see when you watch it? >> well, i see myself and thousands of other parents. that -- because this is reality of what we face on a daily basis and, knowing the struggle that it has been, and, i went to that forum and it was an economic and jobs forum and certainly my question resolved around, he'll never enter the workforce again, because of it, and i call it an invisible wound because the benefits and the way things are set up, they are just not prepared to take care of these men and women, with these injuries and we have had these injuries since desert storm. it is mind boggling to me. >> dave: did you get the answer, the conviction you were looking for? from mitt romney or any other candidate. >> the forum was neat. there was no place to run and we were told if they don't give you the answers, get on him. that was -- and i did. i mean, i felt real in the man's
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eyes, look at me, he had no clue the question was coming and i wrote that question. and, you know, you sense that, wow, it is tuchlt an-- tough ani don't think our politicians know what is going on. >> dave: but they don't interact with folks. >> that is the problem and i say, this isn't a republican or democrat issue, it is an issue going on, and people on blogs said, oh, well, past administrations did this and did this, shame on them, okay? tbi is our modern day agent orange. >> clayton: there is enough blame for politicians across the board. at the heart of this is your son and the suffering that he has go through and tell us about your son and what happened to him. >> may 13, 2010, he was on a mission where he was driving a -- an mrap, a big vehicle for the marine corps and, he wounds
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come from sonic blast force, it rolls around the vehicle and inside becomes a massive pressure chamber and the brain was torn in three places, through the mouth, it goes through the mouth and above the spine and he deals with migraines, 70% of his life and the other 30% is a bad headache and can never get away from it. and it is unseen, he was literally told on the battlefield by a man, at that time, you are either stupid or faking it. went days without the first the mri and a lot of things are changing, and he got caught in the in-between and with that, having gone through the system of denial, denial, denial, you are not hurt, you are not hurt, and when you live with a guy, like -- he lives with us, 17-month-old granddaughter an wife live with us, since his return, he can't tie his shoes,
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can't go down steps, can't pick up his own daughter, can't bend over, and, yet, people look at him and say, wow, he look good. look at him, because when you look at him, he's looks wonderful. because you can't get inside that head. where the injuries are. >> alisyn: what did mitt romney tell you about how things would change in the future. >> he didn't give specifics, and the va is an abyss. right now, my son was told, two weeks ago it would be 4 to 6 months before the claim is processed and they are pushed out by the dod. >> alisyn: and something changed, mitt romney mentioned to you, in fact, i believe we have the bite. let's listen to this for a second and you can tell us what happened, afterwards. >> as i told david i believe for those who put everything on the line for us we owe everything to them they need. >> clayton: super tuesday, what changed as a result of that? >> the va at a local level are
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wonderful, they care, the problem is washington. the bureaucracy. on monday, he got a call from his local va rep and said your claim is being processed, you'll have a check within a months and tuesday, got forephone call, your claim is processed, check is in the mail. come on, folks, my son is important, but so is every, single one of those men and women out there, wounded like this and if people knew how they could... can you imagine, you are the mother of two children, and in the military, you get hurt, doing what you did -- your duty for your country and your country, the next day says you're on the payroll for us, and now you're not, you're on your own and may not get a check for a year, that is why our young men and women are killing themselves. >> dave: before they make the cuts, they ought to see the personal side to it and talk to you and your son. >> alisyn: appreciate you using your personal story to highlight
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the problem. david, thanks so much. >> thank you. >> clayton: coming up on the show, the department of justice is looking into the n.y.p.d.'s muslim surveillance program. and, at the same time, the administration is forcing contraceptives on religious institutions. is there a religious divide in the white house? father jonathan morris on that subject, next. >> alisyn: and he says the government is feeding us broken promises, why not cover it all in chocolate. the small business owner and her sweet revenge. [ kyle ] my bad.
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>> alisyn: many people in the muslim community are out remained by the inside's surveillance of mosques and mom and pop grocery stores in new york and new jersey, they feel this is religious discrimination. while some in the muslim community feel the terror prevention technique should be embraced. >> clayton: why fight the values of one and help other? joining is now to discuss is fox news religious contributor and author of the book "god wants you happy", father jonathan morris. >> good morning. we need to the to make an illogical and unfair leap and say, look, president obama made a choice to go against what many would consider, including myself, would be a very simple principle of religious freedom and the health and human serviceman date on the one side but now is defending muslims, see? he's against christians and pro muslim. that is not a logical leap. i think it is is understandable that some would say, it seems
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there has been this attack against christian principles and the role of churches, for the social fabric of our country but here he seems to be defending others and we have to look at them separately. >> dave: totally separate issues, aren't they? let's take them one at a time. the n.y.p.d. stance, the administration is not necessarily yet defending muslims, they are investigating what exactly the technique was, were they singling out a religion or protecting... >> i think the reason why people are talking about this and why i'm glad we are having the topic, i see it all over the blogs, look, he's against christianity, and pro islam, the reason why people are talking about it, is that for example, attorney general holder said, you know, i think we need to investigate this, because, based on what i have read in newspapers, this seems to be... that is not professional. to be -- based on what i saw in newspapers, worry going to go into the investigation and
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sounds like we are running to the defense, of this muslim population, because, of something i read in the newspapers and i think the fbi has to do it in a very fair and very thorough way, and will not allow religion to be the determining factor of what you are targeted. >> alisyn: how should the muslim community feel about this? because, obviously, we do know that some radicalization has been foe mentmented at mosques schools for young people and behooves the police to surveil them yet, of course they feel targeted. how can they make sense of that? >> what i thought was comforting, some muslim groups within the community in new jersey, came out and said, this is actually good for the muslim community, and, for the protection of religious liberty, that the new york sat police are monitoring this. why? >> dave: and we were told that yesterday. >> it is a good thing for the muslim community but, understandably, too, if you are muslim and a shop owner and know
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that people are listening into your conversations, and you know that you are not radicalized, of course it will be bothersome. and you should fight for your rights, not to have your privacy, intruded upon. of course, there are consequences though when people in your mutiny under -- with the name of religion, are doing very evil things and so, it is always going to be a balance and, unfortunately -- and fortunately, we have laws and a constitution, and, we have a court system that is going to help us determine whether or not they should be involved or not. i don't know. it is not my area of expertise, but, i think it is wonderful that we are talking about this, and we get down to it and make sure those -- religious freedom and not being profile on the one hand, as well as protection and safety. >> alisyn: father john, great to see you. >> clayton: thanks, father, coming up, he was sworn to serve and protect the clinton and now the secret service agent is dishing the dirt. is that becoming unbecoming of an agent?
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before you judge him, hear what he has to say in a few book, he's coming up. >> dave: and it is meant to control crowds, the marines testing a new nonlethal ray gun and peter doocy got hit with this fire, first hand. check out what happened. he'll tell us how it felt, next. wake up!
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that's good morning, veggie style. hmmm. for half the calories plus veggie nutrition.
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could've had a v8. >> clayton: good morning on this daylight saving time day. maybe you are still an hour behind. >> alisyn: chances are... >> clayton: but we'll get you up. >> dave: i'm just a mess. >> clayton: that makes three of you, i'm speak for ali. >> dave: the u.s. military revealing the brand new crowd control instrument that can protect u.s. ships from pirates. peter doocy volunteering to test it out. >> alisyn: and he wasn't the guy doing the shooting, he was actually shot at and will tell us what it felt like and show us that moment. peter, take it away. >> reporter: i'll tell you, first, i learned this week, first hand, nonlethal, also means not pleasant. look at this: you can't see it, hear it or smell it.
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but, it makes unruly mobs do this. the defense department's active denial system, a nonlethal weapon that can be used to control crowds and secure perimeters and keep pirates at bay. it could be a game-changer. >> one of the things we can shoot first and ask questions later and normally you can't do that. >> reporter: the military says the active denial system is not radioactive, it is not a microwave or a laser beam, instead a man-sized stream of millimeter waves, designed to get the subjects, whoever is on the x, really, really hot. so they move. it is about 50 degrees out here, now but it felt like it was about a thousand and i have never been inside a tub somebody dropped a higher drier in but i imagine that that is what it
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feels like, after 1.5 seconds, 1/64 of an inch of my skin was 130 degrees and when i stepped away, it was over and the dod says there are not lingering effects. >> there is no cancer risks, no risk to a fetus or reproductive capability. it is just heat. >> reporter: but the dod admits the system has a draw back. >> we are propagating through the air and relatively are the line of sight and, you need to be line of sight with targets. >> reporter: a prototype costs $10 million and there are no plans to deploy one any time soon. >> reporter: and at quantico, virginia. peter doocy, fox news. >> clayton: we're told out of 11,000 people they've tested the system out on, only had two injuries and those were second-degree burns from overexposure and now there are measures in place to avoid injury and keep things legal and treaty compliant, a big concern.
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>> alisyn: good, glad they worked out that kink. why didn't you scream? can you -- did you feel like yelling when you were burned like that. >> reporter: don't really have time to scream. it is just, with no build-up, every, single inch of your skin, with me, it was my torso is immediately, they said, 130°, with no warning, just right away, it is like an iron, just being pressed right on to you, all at once and before you even have time to scream, you gasp and your heart starts racing. but, then, it is gone, as soon as you are out of the line of the wave, it is done. >> alisyn: wow. >> clayton: sears every hair off your body and now peter's chest looks like the situation. >> dave: there is an image, peter, thank you. only has the jimmie arm... thank you, peter, good job man. meanwhile, folks out here, trying to gauge what is
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happening with this economy. so many numbers are thrown around, like the unemployment rate, the jobs created, manufacturing is up and down and a lot of you feel how the economy is doing, every time you walk in the grocery store, it is that simple. >> alisyn: food prices are w wa up, just since last year, here's an example, the staples, that you probably buy every week, milk up 10% over one year ago, coffee up almost 4%, eggs up 9.5%, and bread almost 5%, and, beef, it is setting a record, up 10.2%. >> clayton: and u.s. labor strif statistics in new york city, triples that, coffee is up 20% in new york city, those are national prices and the national average for gasoline, right now, $3.79. for a gallon of gasoline. >> dave: which we wish we were paying, it seems low to the nokes in the northeast. we are well over $4 a gallon.
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>> alisyn: but there's a connection, why food prices are up is because gas is higher and oil is higher and, transportation costs are up, so they are linked. meanwhile, let's get your headlines and tell you what else is happening, word a second round of peace talks between former u.s. secretary-general kofi annan and syria's police department bashar al-assad ended in damascus. president assad reportedly rejecting a plea for a cease-fire. he's optimistic after the meeting and will return to damascus in the future, and syria plagued by bloodshed as the regime fights anti-government rebels. nearly 9,000 people reportedly killed in the upheaval, so far. the search for an armed suspect is now over, in washington state. police finally arrested the man accused of stabbing a judge and shooting a deputy inside a courthouse friday. they found the 34-year-old at his mom's home, here after she tipped investigators off that he had hiding there. police say the motive behind the
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attack remains a mystery and luckily, the victims were not seriously hurt. and, police have now arrested two teenage boys they say robbed a group of girl scouts in texas. one of the boys, 18-year-old justin roger zenin, the other not identified, you may remember the girl scouts were selling cookies outside a walmart and the teenagers ran off with their box of money. >> very cowardly act to pick on little girl scouts, trying to sell cookies but it's not very risky for them, at least what was their perception. >> alisyn: they were wrong and they facing a vated robbery charges and police say they caught them, thanks to surveillance video and a detailed description, from the girl scouts. they are legal-eyed scouts. >> dave: happy anniversary to the scouts, and thank you for the thin mints. >> clayton: and the tag-a-longs.
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>> alisyn: tomorrow they turn 100. >> dave: i need samoas. >> clayton: and, rick, down on the beach, we'll see what he's up to. >> rick: and, folly beach, south carolina. this guy, right here is an american alligator. and one of the success stories of preservation and conservation, i'm joined by great folks from south carolina aquarium, kelly, tell me about this guy, right here. >> reporter: this is an american alligator and they were protected, listed as threatened and protected under the endangered species act and in the recent years were pulled off of the list because of protections and it shows what the protections can do for tow populations. >> rick: we have down here, a couple of turtles and you guys do a lot of work, have a lot of nesting turtles in the area. and, they face some sort of, you know, threat, by all of the e debris that is around? >> they sure do.
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if there is beach debris it keeps a female loggerhead sea turtle to coming up to nest or block the way to the nest and, it can prevent hatchlings from making it to the water. >> rick: we have a bunch of debris and, yesterday, rudy and his team went out and picked up this debris. how long did you say it took to get this kind of debris picked up. >> four minutes and these young ladies here were involved in the process yesterday and we've ac indicat -- accumulated everything from foam to plastic to rusty bottle caps. >> rick: and tell us what you are doing with the vets and the role in keeping the beaches clean. >> we give veterans their first time job after they leave the military. they'll spend a few days during the week, going to rural beaches, and they cannot be reached by car or by foot, such as morris island, behind us, and
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they'll clean beaches during the week and make appearances and do pr work on the weekends. >> rick: getting the troops involved and giving them work and employment and cleaning up beaches, which really matters... >> it is amazing, a wonderful organization, and, you know, not only is cleaning up the beach so important, but that educational piece and getting out and doing that pr and showing people, you know, what is found on these remote areas that are so important to wildlife. >> rick: wonderful, you can gets more information on our "fox & friends" web site. thanks for all you are doing and letting us be out here with you this morning. >> alisyn: rick is in his element. he loves his wild animals. being around them. >> dave: baby gators on sunday... thanks. >> clayton: coming up, his job was to protect the clintons, now, a secret service agent dishing the dirt on what it is like to protect the president.
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is that unbecoming of an agent? before you judge him, hear what he has to say. in his new book, next. is one's lawnsmiths. grass gurus. doers. here's to more saturdays in the sun. and budgets better spent. here's to turning rookies - into experts, and shoppers into savers. here's to picking up. trading up. mixing it up. to well-earned muddy boots. and a lot more - spring per dollar. more saving. more doing. that's the power of the home depot. show the yard who's boss, with this cordless black and decker trimmer, just $84.97.
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>> clayton: welcome back. our next guest was 8 years old when president kennedy was assassinated and from that point on he dreamed of one day becoming a secret service agent and that dream came true for him, here he is protecting president clinton and now, he's retired from the agency, and has written a provocative book, what it is like to protect presidents, the author of the book "within arm's length", dan emmett, joins us this morning. >> nice to see you, good morning. >> clayton: you say there is controversy surrounding the clinton aspect of the book and
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you want to clear the air and you say you were misquoted or it has been taken out of context. explain. >> not misquoted so much as merely the fact that the book is 226 pages long. and out of those 226 pages, there is not one page in that book that is derogatory towards the clintons or any other president i protected. i do come down a little hard on his junior staff, but, that's not synonymous with president clinton. >> clayton: i guess the idea was, that this is sort of a tell-all book, if that is somehow unbecoming of a secret service agent, what do you say to that? >> well, first of all, thank you for the question, because, it is not a tell-all book. the book is a written account of my 21-year career in the secret service and it is not possible to tell your story without speaking about the people you protect to a degree and the stories and anecdotes are general in nature and there is
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nothing that would be embarrassing to anyone i protected. >> clayton: i'll reads the quote from the secret service, we stress 0 our employees, the importance of not sharing the and next dotes of the personal private moments because we don't want to erode the trust we have with our protectees, and what does the secret service think about you having written the book? >> well, no one from the secret service has contacted me. since the book has been released. i did send a copy to director mark sullivan, a friend of mine. but, i would remind the secret service and everyone i'm no longer an employee of the secret service, i'm a pretty citizen and i took great pains in the book not to compromise national security, sources and methods or the privacy of those that i did protect. >> clayton: when all of the candidates out there, when they become president, walking along the rope lines, obviously, all eyes are on those individuals. but, for you, there are dangers lurking around every corner and what is the most dangerous thing you faced as a secret service
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agent? >> in my personal career, probably taking the president through his morning runs through downtown washington, a part of the book i speak extensively about. it was interesting and exciting every morning, going into downtown washington, running with the sitting president. and, never really knowing who was out there. >> clayton: how do you prepare for that? i know i would cover president george bush on campaign stops when i was a political reporter, going to town, and secret service agents were there days ahead of time making sure every angle of a building was covered, especially if the president was going tock on the street, speaking to large crowds and you are jogging, that morning, how much prep time do you need? >> we had no prep time, we knew when the elevator door would open and he'd emerge from the elevator and if he was in his business suit we knew he wasn't going to run, in his jogging
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attire we knew we were going for the run and we had several pre-designated sites and selected a different one every day and mixed them up as best we could but generally speaking didn't know if he was going until the last minute. >> clayton: in the book you said something else an example taken out of context, how you described the junior staffers in the clinton white house, you described them, they were arrogant and rude and you said you said that but it was taken out of context. how? >> well, only in the sense that there's another part to that chapter, which is, the fact that, over time, the clinton's junior staff and secret service did begin to work very well together. i was quoted in the book and excerpts from the book were printed that only showed the first part of the chapter, was the fact we had a lot of trouble with them in the begiing. but, not so much, later on. >> clayton: one final question i have to ask. when i was covering this, i was fascinated, walk up to a secret service agent and i saw that he
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was a secret service agentnd and i wanted to get close and he turned away from me and walked the other way, someone sees you are a secret service agent, walk away? >> new york not really. although, we do, when we're working try not to engage with conversations, with it anyone, it distracts us from the mission at hand, watching the crowd and trying to take care of the protectee. >> clayton: maybe the guy didn't like me. that is quite possible. happens a lot around here. dan emmett, the book "within arm's length" amazing what you guys do, putting your lives on the line for the presidents. at amazon and barnes & noble. coming up, she's fed up with the government, after losing her business during the financial crisis, how she is getting sweet revenge.
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>> clayton: welcome back, everybody. >> alisyn: hear this story... >> dave: hungry for the story, she lost her candy business during the banking crisis and is fed up with all of the bureaucracy and the red tape. >> alisyn: fed up, i like that. and she's rebuilding with a new line of sweet treats, called government cluster fudge and it is catching on, joining us now, alisa shakespeare. thanks for coming here, clever name, government cluster fudge. you had a sweets company. >> i did. >> alisyn: and made $12 million in revenue and what went wrong. >> we had a fire in our plant in 2008, which cost us equity in our company and lost our financing in 2010, heavy banking regulations and bank pulled back
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in 2010, on liquid lines of credit and we were part of that. >> dave: i want to talk about government cluster fudge and politicians, all the time, run around talking about how small business is the backbone of our economy and you say, the government is no friend of small business. how so? >> well, small business, that is actually one truth, told by politicians it is the backbone of the economy and they are no friend of small business, where it gets funky. we sell chocolate lies. >> dave: what do they do that hurts small business? >> every time we turn around, there are more regulations, keeping up with tack codes. when i started my company in college i had no idea i would instantly become the state and federal and local tax collector, i'm not paid to do it but if i don't do correctly i'm penalized. they threaten you and it is terrible and it is not my business to collect the tax. >> alisyn: you lost your big sweets company and then you
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decided to take matters into your own hands. >> i did. >> alisyn: and downsized. what do you do now. >> i work as a consultant and i decided to start another candy company and because i have just such hatred towards bureaucracy, i started government cluster fudge. helping you through your next bureau-crappy experience, one calorie at a time. >> alisyn: and you have broken... >> promises. broken promise, and those come in 6 flavors and we sell chocolate lies, little white lies... >> alisyn: beal taste you and -- we'll taste this and rejoin you in two minutes, as we eat little white lies. >> dave: delicious white whys. for half the calories plus veggie nutrition. could've had a v8. when i'm on overtime. when i'm in over my head. when i have to be sharp... no matter how many time zones i've crossed.
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when i'm on my feet for hours. when it's game time. when the day's only half over but my energy is all gone. when i need the energy to start exercising. every day. every day. every day is a 5-hour energy day. 5-hour energy. every day. you noticed! these clothes are too big, so i'm donating them. how'd you do it? eating right, whole grain. [ female announcer ] people who choose more whole grain tend to weigh less than those who don't. multigrain cheerios... five whole grains, 110 calories.
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>> alisyn: our shot of the morning, dave briggs making the penguin plunge yesterday into 40 degree water. here he goes... watch what happens. for a great cause. >> dave: it was for special olympics of connecticut. $100,000 was raised by over 300 swimmers, 43 degrees. >> clayton: can we play


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